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Susquehanna Rlumnus 



FALL 1976 
Featuring the President's Report for 1975-76 




'^-^« 





Moving In Day 



ONCE AGAIN, it was Moving In Day for freshmen on September 2. 
with curtains and plants to be hung, packets to be gathered up, tests to 
be taken, and meetings to attend. This year's upperclass Orientation 
Committee was headed by Bill Barrett '11. accounting major of 
Karmingdale, N.Y., at right addressing parents while Chaplain 
Edgar S. Brown waits his turn. SU's I 19th year is under way! 




L J 



ON OUR COVER: After 200 years, the Red- 
coats are back! In the shadow of the new 
Physical Education Center. Drum Major Steve 
Hull '80 of Chambersburg, Pa., tries on the new 
uniform of the popular Susquehanna Marching 
Brass and Percussion. The colorful outfits are 
authentically fashioned after those of the 
British Coldstream Guards and were due to be 
introduced at the season's first home football 
game. 

Inside, our readers will find President 
Weber's annual report of the year just ended. It 
reveals a busy and healthy institution taking in- 
creasingly big steps in meeting the needs of 
young people and older adults, too. All alumni 
and parents will feel pride in this Report. 

— G.T. 



The Susquehanna Rlmnus 



Vol, 46 



FALL 1976 



No. 1 



CONTENTS 



Moving In Day Inside front cover 

Report of the President 1975-76 4 

Admissions. Academic Program, Student Life, 
Development / Finances , Board of Directors, 
Donors, Statement 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Stan Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 



Susquehanna University 
. Rlumni Association . 



Environmentalists Shake It Up 27 

Susquehannans On Parade 28 

Advanced Degrees 31 

"I Do" 31 

Winter Sports Schedules 31 

Born Crusaders 34 

Deaths 34 

SU Sports 35 

by Peter Silvestri 

Alumni Association Nominations Back cover 



George H. Banlley '41, president; William C. Davenport 
'53. Robert Hackenberg '66. vice presidents; Signe S. 
Gales 71. secretary: Chester G. Rowe '52. treasurer: 
Douglas E. Antiur 49. Nelson E. Bailey '57. Henry J. Kell 
■39. Samuel D. Ross '54. Raymond G. Hochstutii '47, 
representatives on the University Board of Directors; 
Simon B. Rhoads '30. Louis F. Santangelo '50. represen- 
tatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic Com- 
mittee. 

Executive Board members-at-large. term expiring 1977: 
Maria Wernlkowski MacFarlan '62, Elwood M. McAllister 
■49. Virginia Carlson McKenzie '69. Neil R. Smith '63. 
James W. Vi/hlte '58. Term expiring 1978: Timothy E. 
Barnes '35. Judith A. Blee '62, Ivlartha A, Fisher '73. D. 
Edgar Hutchison '34. Gene L. Stock '56, Term expiring 
1979: Henry G. Chadwick '50. Kenneth F. Erdley '55. 
Graydon I. Lose '54. John H. Raab '62. Mary Mitchell 
Savidge '71. 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

It IS the policy of Susquehanna Llniversity not to discriminate on (he basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age or sex in its educational programs, admissions practices, scholarships and loan 
programs, atillctics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices. This policy is In 
compliance with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972, regulations of the Internal Revenue Service, and all other applicable Federal, State 
and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations. Inquiries regarding compliance with Title IX may be 
directed to Dr. Gustave W. Weber, President, Susquehanna University, Seiinsgrove, Pennsylvania 17870, 
(717) 374-2345: or to the Director of the Office of Health, Education and Welfare, Washington, DC. 

Entered as second-class matter September 26, 1931, at the Post Office at 
Seiinsgrove, Pa 17870, under the Act of August 24, 1912 Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University, Seiinsgrove, Pa 




SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 






OVER THE PAST SEVERAL YEARS the various media 
have portrayed a dismal future for private higher education 
saying, among other things, that a liberal arts education is no 
longer relevant, that inllation has gutted quality and that 
retrenchment has paralyzed the development of those new 
and exciting programs which are so vitally needed. Many 
have joined in predicting the demise or, certainly, the severe 
erosion of colleges like Susquehanna. 

It is particularly gratifying to note a recent though much 
less publicized study indicating that private colleges are 
"holding steady" despite the soothsayers of doom and the 
devastating inflationary spiral recently witnessed. My most 
recent annual reports to alumni and friends of Susquehanna 
gave evidence of my own optimistic appraisal of the Univer- 
sity's future and of our commitment to move forward even 
against national trends to the contrary. This report will reaf- 
firm this feeling and highlight our progress of the past year, 
giving further evidence that Susquehanna is indeed viable and 
perhaps even more certain of its role in education than ever 
before. 

Prior to summarizing these highlights, however, let me 
provide a capsule of these more optimistic recent findings 
about private colleges in general. Their resilience during 
ominous times and their ability to "hold steady" provides 
assurances, I believe, that the private liberal arts colleges are 
resourceful and increasingly essential for the well-being of 
our society. 

The study, the Association of American Colleges' sec- 
ond annual report on financial and educational trends in 
private higher education, noted three basic findings: 

1 . That private colleges and universities have lost some 
ground financially because their revenues have not 
risen as rapidly as inflation. 

2. That despite the pressures of inflation, private in- 
stitutions generally have maintained the quality of 
their faculties, held their faculty-student ratios 
steady, and e.xpanded their academic offerings. 

3. That Federal and state programs of student aid have 
had a significant impact in maintaining private 
colleges' enrollment and easing the strain on their 
budgets. 

Some comments on these findings as they pertain to our 
own situation here at Susquehanna are in order. Almost all of 
us in higher education have been faced with crucial decisions 
about resource allocations during the recent period when the 
rise in inflation outran increases in income, including what 
charges could be passed along to students. Fortunately, the 
continued increases in our alumni giving have more than kept 
pace with inflation and, as you will note later, gifts to annual 
giving for the year just ended again increased by over 15 per- 
cent. Nevertheless, the last few years have made us rethink 



FALL 1976 



our budgeting process and have helped make us more alert to 
those Taetors which are critical to the educational process 
while eliminating those not relevant. This is not simpK a cost- 
effectiveness evaluation as in business, for there are certain 
programs and curricular offerings which must be maintained 
regardless of cost if a quality program is to be maintained. 
The upshot ofall this, then, is that our management processes 
are more effective than before, we have done a more thorough 
evaluative study of just what is important to us, and we are 
more conscious of the need to continually scrutinize what it is 
we are doing and want to do. 

The quality of the faculty is, indeed, the lifeblood of the 
college. We grant that there has been little mobility among 
college teachers in recent years and that this can inhibit new 
thinking; but, at the same time, in many ways the quality of 
teaching has improved. .-Mmost 60 percent of Susquehanna's 
faculty now have earned doctorates — the highest ever — and 
this speaks well for a young and vibrant faculty which 
averages about 4 1 years of age. We also note that our faculty 
ranks well in professional activities and in scholarly pursuits. 
A new program emphasizing continued individual develop- 
ment of our teachers and the teaching function will insure that 
this progress toward quality teaching is nurtured. 

1 referred above to the fact that in meeting the pressures 
of in nation the University did not eliminate those things most 
important for a good education. Our faculty-student ratio of 
1: 14.7 is impressive when compared to that of many of our 
competitors. This ratio has been maintained during times of 
stress and guarantees that those who choose Susquehanna for 
its personalized atmosphere and collegiality will not be disap- 
pointed. In our impersonal world it is in the best interests of a 
productive learning environment that a close relationship 
between students and faculty be maintained. 

The continued interest of the University in expanding its 
educational program to meet the needs of its students is evi- 
dent. A new computer science major has been established 
with the help of grant funds from the Burroughs Corporation. 
The first cooperative education program among Central 
Pennsylvania colleges permitting students to alternate 
periods of full-time work and study has been established with 
a grant from HEW. In cooperation with Tressler-Lutheran 
Service Associates, the University has formed a Center For 
Family Enrichment to provide an expanded social services 
program for this region and involve more of our students and 
faculty in Held experiences and applied research relating to 
these services. These programs strive to accentuate the value 
of the liberal arts education but, at the same time, integrate 
the liberal arts more closely with one another, to the actual 
world and to the pressing needs of our society. 

The cost of higher education is a matter of great concern 
to us all. I have stated on repeated occasions that S.U. prides 
itself on serving students from all socio-economic 
backgrounds. Yet, our costs keep rising just as they continue 
to increase for other goods and commodities. Contrary to 
what many think, education is still a bargain, since the 
average family spends a smaller percentage of its total income 
for college today than it did ten or fifteen years ago. The 



burden is eased further by a variety of financial aid programs 
available to deserving students, in addition to the Univer- 
sity's own financial aid resources which grow each year at 
least in proportion to cost increases, various state and Federal 
grant and loan programs provide relief for the lower and 
average income family. The Federal programs — National 
Direct Student Loans, College work-study, and Educational 
Opportunity Cirants — all are important to our students. In 
addition, the University has over 400 work opportunities 
available on the campus. The Commonwealth of Penn- 
svlvania, in one of the finest state scholarships programs of its 
kind, distributes about $72 million in grant awards to 
residents of the state each year. This provides a vital source of 
support for Susquehanna, since several hundred of our 
students receive about $.100,000 under the state program. 
Overall, about 50 percent of Susquehanna's students receive 
some form of financial assistance from these various sources. 
Much of the recent uncertaints which has pervaded 
higher education, you will note, has had to do with economics. 
It is realistic that the student, as consumer, should question 
whether or not he/she receives a fair rale of return on his/her 
investment. There has been much talk, even books written, 
downgrading the traditional liberal arts and sanctifying the 
vocational or trade school product during these limes of 
restricted employment opportunity. Statistics projecting that 
in future years many will be over-educated for the oc- 
cupational positions they hold merely adds reinforcement to 
this argument. Upon reflection, however, the broadly 
educated will still be the best equipped to cope with and take 
advantage of the opportunities offered in an increasingly 
complex world. Indeed, if even less satisfaction is to be 
derived from our chosen work and if, as a society, we are to be 
faced with a greater amount of leisure time, then the broadly 
educated person well schooled in the liberal arts will be the 
one able to adjust to and gain satisfaction from other aspects 
of his/her life. Perhaps in our zeal as educators to "sell our 
product." we have over-valued the monetary worth of college. 
This worked during the 19.S0s and 1960s when employment 
opportunities were abundant, upward mobility was assured, 
and our college students were class-conscious. Now, in 1976, 
we find a different pattern where the skilled tradesman can 
often equal a Ph.D. in wages, where the market remains over- 
ly competitive, and where the relevance of college is debated. 
If one's total satisfaction in life is financial in nature then, in- 
deed, there is question about the relevance of college for 
many. But, if total satisfaction is based on "living the full 
life." then the liberal arts college and what it offers is more 
iniportanl than ever before! 




g cu 



(iustave W. Weber 

President 



.September 1976 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUtVINUS 




THE ACADEMIC REPUTATION of the University con- 
tinues to grow and, contrary to some national trends, Sus- 
quehanna witnessed a 10 percent increase in applications for 
this fall. We anticipate a full enrollment of 420-430 students 
in our freshman class. While the number of students 
matriculating represents a slight decrease from last year, this 
is by design and Is an effort to relieve the severely over- 
crouded dormitor\ conditions of last fall. 

V\ hile many of the private colleges continue to note some 
decrease in the quality of their incoming students, we have 
witnes.sed an improvement in both college board scores and in 
the rank in class of our own freshmen. Almost 75 percent of 
the incoming students rank in the upper two-fifths of their 
graduating classes. This reverses a four-year decline in which 
the verbal aptitude and class rank moved downward and con- 
vinces us that with an increasing pool of applications the 
University can continue to improve the quality of the entering 
class. 

Before closing admissions in early June, the Admissions 



Office had processed nearly 1300 completed applications for 
admission. Susquehanna also received 10,000 inquiries from 
interested students, conducted 500 on-campus interviews 
with prospective students, and the four members of the staff 
visited 450 secondary schools. 

Several more general comments about the Admissions 
picture are in order. First, our goal is to continue to improve 
the quality of our student body by expanding the pool of 
applicants applying to Susquehanna. A goal of 1500-1600 a 
year by 1980 will allow us to do this. This would appear 
realistic in view of the growing reputation of the University 
among both prospective students and guidance departments 
even though it is apparent that the total number of students of 
college age will decline toward the end of this decade. 

We note, too, that the admissions process is becoming a 
much more personal thing for both the student and the 
college. More students are seeking an individualized type of 
education, more are certain of their goals in life, and as a 
result, more spend a greater amount of time evaluating what 
the various colleges have to offer them. Not only are the 
number of on-campus interviews increasing, but we find a 
greater number of students asking to meet with and talk to 
members of the faculty. This involvement of faculty in the ad- 
missions process, I believe, will continue and it is likely that 
all of our professors will spend increasingly more time 
working closely with the Admissions Office and with our 
applicants for admission. 







rv-* ■* 




IN HIGHHR EDUCATION we attempt to measure our 
success in many ways. College is geared to providing a basis 
for life and stimulating the processes of inquiry to such a point 
that education vmI! become a lifelong interest. As a result, it is 
difficult to measure at any particular moment the success 
Susquehanna has had in accomplishing its mission. 
Traditional yardsticks such as entrance to graduate and 
professional school are often used and. in this regard. Sus- 
quehanna ranks most favorably with other colleges. Of recent 
miportance, too. have been the results of a questionnaire 
mailed to a sample listing of our younger graduates — 1968- 
1 975 — asking if they thought that their education at S.U. was 
adequate and if it prepared them to begin their varied careers 
in the outside w orld. Better than three out of four questioned 
were entirely satisfied w ith the basic education received here, 
so much so that they would choose the University as their 
college again if starting over. 

I noted with pride that about 60 percent of these younger 
graduates had. since leaving Susquehanna, opted for ad- 
ditional educational work at the graduate or professional 
level. This reinforces the conviction that education is a 
lifelong experience and that our task at Susquehanna is to in- 
troduce the student to the various academic disciplines, teach 
him/her how to develop thought processes, and stimulate an 
enthusiasm for learning. Our role should not be, even during 
these times of vocational emphasis, to encourage students to 
choose a narrow, career-oriented program just because it will 
assure a first job: but. rather, to offer a well-rounded base 
from which the student can grow and develop more specific 
interests. 

In a column earlier this year. James Reston referred to a 
study made by Willard Wirtz, former Secretary of Labor, 
now working with the National Manpower Institute. The sur- 
vey was a careful study of the nation's work and education 
patterns. Several main points were: 

Despite our long experience with practical education in 
manual training schools, land-grant universities and 
adult education classes, American life is still largely 
divided into the time traps of youth for education, 
adulthood for work, and old age for nothing .... Learn- 
ing and earning pass as totally isolated chapters. 

These two separate worlds of work and education are out 
of keeping with the present requirements of American 
life. At the beginning of this century, for example, the 
waking hours of most adults were completely dominated 
by the demands of earning a living and raising a family. 
But, now, with smaller families these responsibilities 
take up about one-third of the waking hours. 
Educators have devoted considerable time to this 
debate — national and local — on the place and function of 
liberal education, with particular emphasis on the church- 



related college, in an age wherecareerism and vocationalism 
have become a major consideration. Yet, as noted above, the 
real demands of the day require that education focus on the 
type of preparation that can be applied both to the world of 
work and to the intellect. Susquehanna again reaffirms this 
general direction as even more valid than before! This balance 
constitutes a distinct approach to education obtainable at a 
liberal arts college w hich is also church-related. The citizen of 
the future must, to adjust properly, not only continue to help 
pro\ ide for a famil\ through gainful and satisfying employ- 
ment, but also be able to utilize leisure lime in productive 
ways which will benefit both himself or herself and society. 

Recognizing, then, that our educational approach is 
sound, the faculty is now devoting time and effort to mak- 
ing our educational program even more productive for 
students — relating the academic disciplines to each other and 
providing students with opportunities to test their know ledge 
in the real world. There is no question that the future will re- 
quire more llexibility, continuing stud>, and a greater breadth 
ofknowledge on the part of both the students and the faculty. 
Ihe curriculum must be continuously refined and closely 
monitored in light of student needs and the demands of the 
times. The instructional staff must be familiar with the 
former, and aware of the latter. 

To help confirm our present course, the University re- 
quested and received a consultant from the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities to help us evaluate our program and 
offer ideas for the future. Dr. Mary I. Stephens, professor of 
English at Brown University, visited the campus several times 
during the past year, talked at length with faculty and 
students, and helped us review our program. Her summary 
contained at the conclusion of her report is of interest: 

In summary, it has been clear to me that Susquehanna 
has the resources and the ideas among its present faculty 
to make imaginative moves which will strengthen and 
redirect the curriculum both in the sciences and the 
humanities. Such reform will take time, pilot programs, 
openness in exchanging ideas, cooperative efforts, 
clearer lines of communication, and the strong desire to 
provide for the students at Susquehanna the kind of 
education on which the> can build their lives and their 
careers. This sort of curricular reform comes through 
evolution, not revolution, and requires an enormous 
amount of patience as well as energy. 1 think you are well 
on your way. 

Each year I like to be certain to mention the fine effort of 
our faculty of 100 who are responsible for the progress made 
h\ the University. We recognize with pride the professional 
competence of this group, almost 60 percent of whom now 
hold earned doctorates. One more member, William G. 
Krieger of the Psychology Department, has recently received 
his Ph.D. degree from Purdue University. In addition and in 
recognition of their teaching accomplishments, the following 
members of the faculty received proinotions effective this fall: 
lo profes.sor — Dr. Nancy A. Cairns in Erench and Mr. 
.lames B. Steffy in Music: to associate professor — Dr. W. 
Murray Hunt in philosophy; to assistant professor — Mr. 
Ronald L. Dotierer in English and Dr. William G. Krieger in 
psychology. Ihc following three members of our faculty were 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




awarded tenure: Dr. William A. Remaley in business ad- 
ministration. Dr. G. Edward Schweikert in psychology. Dr. 
Richard H. Lowright in geology. 

The University recognizes its teaching staff as in- 
dividuals who have proficiency within their disciplines. We 
recognize, too, that to be an effective teacher each individual 
must be able to transmit his knowledge to students. This 
matter of "how to teach" is of growing concern to us as our 
students continue to demand a "fair return" on their 
educational dollar. As a result, much of our efforts as a 
University will be directed to helping our faculty become even 
better teachers. We are presently formulating an Institutional 
Development Plan whereby Susquehanna will provide incen- 
tive to all faculty to remain on the cutting edge of their dis- 
ciplines and, at the same time, seek out ways of integrating 
their knowledge with that of allied disciplines. The University 
will also initiate efforts which will improve teaching skills, the 
transmission of knowledge, and the presentation of material 
in more interesting ways. 

The completion of the Roger M. Blough Learning 
Center two years ago has had a very positive effect on our 
academic program. The use of the facility by students has in- 
creased appreciably and comparative figures published by the 
Pennsylvania Department of Education for 1974-75 show 
that Susquehanna ranked a highly respectable 1 8th among 8 1 
private colleges and universities in library expenditures. 
Although we still lag behind some competitors in number of 
volumes and volumes per student, great progress has been 
made and the future looks bright! 

New programs, sound in theory and in structure, which 
add new life to education and which serve the best interests of 
groups of students are important. In no sense can we still rely 



on the past for momentum into the future. Cooperative 
Education is one such program. Initiated two years ago, this 
program provides the opportunity for interested students to 
alternate periods of full-time work and study. It is a par- 
ticularly attractive program for those wishing to test career 
interests while in college, for those who must secure funds for 
the continuation of college, or for others who feel the need to 
space their education over an extended period. In one sense. 
Cooperative Education is an extension of the internship 
program which Susquehanna has sponsored for several years. 
We do not expect Co-op to involve great numbers of our 
students, but we do feel that it is an important option to offer 
students. In addition, the relationship established with 
employers through Co-op will benefit the University in other 
ways. 

Beginning its second year, the Center For Family 
Enrichment provides a vehicle through which the University 
and its partner, Tressler-Lutheran Service Associates of 
Harrisburg, can extend their influence into the community by 
directing the various talents at our disposal to social con- 
cerns. The advantage to the University of combining forces 
with a large, highly respected social service agency is that 
many more of our students desirous of off-campus study ex- 
periences can be properly placed and supervised through the 
opportunities made available by the Center. In addition to 
providing our students with field experiences, the Center For 
Family Enrichment has become intensely active in family 
counseling and is planning to undertake an ambitious project 
in career counseling for local secondary school students. 

It is difficult to report objectively on the work of the in- 
dividual departments, since the continued improvement in 
quality of Susquehanna's educational product oftentimes 
does not reflect itself prominently in obvious and identifiable 
ways. At the risk of passing over other projects worthy of 
mention, however. I would like to note a sampling of the type 
of innovation taking place here. Dr. Hans E. Feldmann in 
English has worked hard to develop a writing skills program 
for those students who, although otherwise fully qualified for 
college, have difficulty with verbal skills. As mentioned 
before, this is a national problem; yet Susquehanna's 
willingness to meet this challenge head-on is providing those 
students with deficiencies the chance to gain equality with 
others whose grounding in the verbal skills is superior to their 
own. Assistance in initiating this pilot program was received 
from the Margaret Wendt Foundation in Buffalo, New York. 

Under the direction of Dr. Thomas F. McGrath, the 
Chemistry Department in cooperation with the University's 
Institute For Environmental Studies, has received a research 
grant of over $20,000 from the Environmental Protection 
Agency for summer research. This will provide faculty and 
selected students with the opportunity to work on problems 
relating to the use and control of pesticides. It should be men- 
tioned, too, that the Institute For Environmental Studies, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Frank W. Fletcher, professor of 
geology, has completed the third and final year of its grant of 
$220,000 from the National Science Foundation. The 
Institute provides an interdisciplinary approach to the study 



FALL 1976 



of environmental problems and serves about 1 50 students an- 
nually. The University will continue to support this project. 

The availability of off-campus experiences for students 
exists in almost every department. The Baltimore Urban 
Program, an internship which provides our students with the 
opportunity to become immersed in urban life, has become an 
important part of our program. Last year ten students par- 
ticipated and spent a term in Baltimore examining the many 
facets of city life. By the same token, the U.N. and 
Washington semesters and foreign study opportunities afford 
interested students study opportunities varied in nature and 
important as supplements to their formal coursework. 

The introduction of a Computer and Information 
Science major has provided yet another dimension for 
students, .•\lready 15-20 students have chosen this as their 
major field. In anothereffort to remain "on the cutting edge," 
the Business Division has formed a Business Advisory Coun- 
cil consisting of prominent men and women from the cor- 
porate world. This group will meet on campus semi-annually 
and advise the Business Division on future directions. These 
examples speak to the University's commitment to strive for 
continued improvement in our total program. 

.Another indicator of vitality is the degree of involvement 
of faculty and staff with their various professional 
associations, in research and writing, and in the community. 
Here follows a sample of this type of activity for the year just 
ended. 

In the languages, Dr. Jane F. Barlow, professor of 
classical languages, participated in a Middle East Study 
Seminar; Dr. Robert G. Mowry, associate professor of 
Spanish, published a revision of a first-year Spanish text; Dr. 
Peter B. Waldeck, associate professor of German, submitted 
an article entitled "Anxiety in the Biology of Literature" to 
Susquehanna University Studies; and Dr. Nancy A. Cairns, 



professor of French, authored "Hamlet. Gide and Barrault" 
published in the Bucknell University Press. 

Among the members of the English Department. Dr. 
Feldmann, assistant professor, presented a report on the 
Susquehanna Pilot Writing Program to the Annual 
Assembly of the College Entrance Examination Board. He 
also submitted an article to Film Quarterly, published by the 
University of California at Berkeley. Dr. Marjorie W. 
McCune. associate professor of English, served as chairman 
of the Susquehanna University Studies Editorial Board and 
was co-editor of the publication of the papers presented al the 
1975 Bucknell/Susquehanna Humanities Colloquium. She 
was also elected chairperson for the Poe Section at the 1977 
NEMLA conference. In addition. Dr. McCune published an 
article in Susquehanna University Studies entitled "The 
Stone As Image: Browning and Ruskin." Mr. Dollerer 
published an article in Susquehanna University Studies on 
Wallace Stevens. "The Comedian as the Letter C." Dr. 
Eli^abeth Wiley, professor, presented a paper to the 
Pittsburgh Branch. Dickens Fellowship. 

Dr. Otto Reimherr. professor of philosophy and 
religion, attended a four-day meeting on Jewish-Christian 
Dialogue at the Princeton Theological Seminary and served 
as chairman of a discussion group on Politics/Ethics spon- 
sored by the Lutheran House of Studies in Washington. He 
also reviewed four books for Lutheran Quarterly. Boyd Gib- 
son, assistant professor of religion, reviewed for The Chris- 
tian Century a book by Daniel C. Maguire entitled Death By 
Choice and one by Sam Keen entitled Revie-ners Selection: 
Durable Works in a Time of Ephemera. He was also a partici- 
pant in the Bucknell-Geisinger Seminar in Bio-Ethics, and 
the Scripts and Gestalt Workshops sponsored by Tressler- 
Lutheran Service Associates. Dr. Richard Kamber. assistant 
professor of philosophy, presented a paper entitled "The 



The SU Symphonic Band under 

Professor James Steffy taped 

a series of special 

Bicentennial concerts last 

spring In the studios of 

Public TV Station WVIA, 

Channel 44, at Kingston, Pa. 

They were aired during the 

July 4 period and again 

early In the fall. Now, the 

Band Is slated for a new and 

expanded series, some to 

be taped with audiences 

in Weber Chapel Auditorium. 




10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Assertions of Authors in Philosophy and Literature" to the 
Department of Philosophy at SUN Y, Albany and at SUNY, 
Potsdam. Dr. Kamber gave a public lecture under the title, 
"Rellections on Infanticide and the Quality of Life" at 
Bentley College, Waltham, Massachusetts. This past spring 
Dr. Kamber also read a paper entitled "Abortion; The 
tthieal Puzzle of Personal Preclusion" at the conference of 
the Central Pennsylvania Philosophers Association at 
Mansfield State College. Dr. Thomas F. Livernois, assistant 
professor of religion, has abstracted theological articles 
written in French (or Ihe Journal of Ecumenical Studies. He 
presented a lecture at St. John's Lutheran Church in 
Lewistown on "Religious Liberty in the United States" and 
at Christ Lutheran Church in Harrisburg on "Christian Faith 
and American Values." 

Within the sciences, Mr. George C. Boone, assistant 
professor of biology, and a senior student, Kathleen Phillips, 
collaborated on a paper presented to the Pennsylvania 
.'\cademy of Science in May. Dr. Gynith C. Giffin, professor 
of chemistry, presented an illustrated lecture at the PACCT 
Meeting at Penn State and contracted with MacMillan and 
Company to critique a manuscript for a new chemistry text- 
book. Dr. Lowright, assistant professor of geology, presented 
a paper, "Use of Hydraulic Equivalence in Petroleum Ex- 
ploration," to the Shell Oil Company in Houston, Texas. 

Within their fields of interest, too, the members of the 
Physical Education Department continue to be active. Mr. 
Charles S. Kunes, assistant professor of physical education 
and health, served as head referee for the PIAA State 
Wrestling Championships. Miss Rose Ann Neff, instructor in 
ph> sical education and health, was on leave during Term I to 
participate in the United States Lacrosse Team tour of Great 
Britain. She was also captain of the 1975 National Field 
Hockey Championship Team Mid East I. Mr. Bruce S. 
W agenseller, associate professor of education and health, 
attended a seminar at the Institute for Aerobics Research in 
Dallas. Texas. 

Dr. Robert M. Bastress, professor of education, served 
on the Inservice Council of the local Intermediate Unit and 
on a statewide committee to rewrite the General Standards 
for the .Approval Procedures for Pennsylvania Teachers. He 
also served on a state evaluation team for Kings College while 
Dr. Charles J. Igoe, associate professor of education, was a 
member of a similar group at Lebanon Valley College. 

Dr. Donald D. Housley, associate professor of history, 
presented a lecture at the Eleventh Annual Research 
Conference of the Pennsylvania Historical Associa- 
tion/Pennsylvania Museum Commission, entitled "County 
History, the Professional Historian and Student Research." 
Dr. Housley was also editor and chief author of Snyder Coun- 
ty. Pennsylvania: From Pioneer Days to the Present. 

Dr. James A. Blessing, assistant professor of political 
science, was a panelist on detente in the Route 15 Political 
Science Consortium. Dr. Robert L. Bradford, professor of 
political science, began work on a volume entitled A 
Historical Dictionary of Namibia. 

In the Department of Psychology, Dr. James R. 



Misanin, professor, has received an invitation to participate 
in planning the NASA Life Science Program in Space and is 
consulting editor to the journal. Psychology and Behavior. 
Dr. Misanin presented a colloquium on his research at 
SUNY, Binghamton and co-authored with Charles 
Hinderliter and Sarah Smith a paper entitled "A Reduction 
of bCS-Produced .-Amnesia Through Posl-ECS Sensory 
Isolation," submitted to the Bulletin of Psychonomic Socie- 
ty. Dr. G. Edward Schweikert, assistant professor, is engaged 
in a collaborative project on the use of bio-feedback as a 
therapeutic tool with colleagues at Mansfield State College 
and Lycoming College. Dr. Krieger presented two papers: 
"Task Satisfaction and Interpersonal Cohesiveness Among 
Laterally Divided Command Teams" to the Eastern 
Psychological Association, and "Socially and Non-socially 
Motivated Information Search in the Choice of Comparison 
Others from a Rank Ordering of Scores" to the meeting of 
the Midwestern Psychological Association. He also has in 
press a publication entitled "Infant Influences and the Parent 
Six X Child Sex Interaction in the Socialization Process" for 
the JS'.'tS Catalog of Selected Documents in Psychology. 

The Music Department faculty was active both on and 
off the campus during the past year. Recitals were given on 
campus by John Magnus, Joel Behrens, Harriet Couch, 
Galen Deibler, David Boltz, John Fries, Kay Shroyer, and 
James Boeringer while Donald Beckie appeared as guest 
soloist and woodwind clinician with the Southeastern Penn- 
sylvania District Band Festival and with the Williamsport 
High School Band. Professor Steffy was guest conductor for 
the Southeastern Pennsylvania District Band Festival, served 
as musical adjudicator for the Florida Music Festival and the 
Festival of Nations held in Washington, D.C., and as Festival 
music director for the Mexico Festival of Music. Cyril 
Stretansky, assistant professor, was guest conductor for the 
Wyoming Valley American Guild of Organists Festival 
Chorus, the Bloomsburg State College Choir, the Lehigh 
Valley Chorus, and served in Italy as music director for the 
Rome Choral Festival. Dr. Boeringer, associate professor, 
organized a Bach Festival Week during October. Mr. 
Magnus, associate professor, music, was a faculty member at 
the Institute of Musical Studies in Graz, Austria this past 
summer. John Zurfluh Jr., instructor, was a guest clinician at 
a string clinic sponsored by the American String Teachers 
Association at Memphis State University. 

Dr. Kenneth O. Fladmark, professor of business ad- 
ministration, organized and directed an 18-session manage- 
ment development program for Trailco-Dorsey Industries 
and serves as a research associate for several firms. Mr. 
Richard J. Masom, assistant professor of business ad- 
ministration, is consultant for various out-of-state industrial 
concerns in the areas of management and manufacturing. Dr. 
Remaley, assistant professor in the same department, serves 
as a reviewer for the Houghton-Mifflin Company. 

The University's sabbatical leave policy encourages 
members of the faculty to improve their proficiency and to 
pursue scholarly work. During the current year several 
members ofthe faculty will spend from one term to a full year 



FALL 1976 



11 



away I'rom their normal duties on campus. Dr. Lawrence A. 
Abler, professor of English, will travel and study in Europe. 
Dr. Bradford will journey to England to continue work on his 
forthcommg book on Namibia. Mr. Dotlerer will continue 
his graduate work. Dr. Misanin will travel to Kenya for 
animal research. Dr. Igoe will devote his leave to working 
with the Susquehanna Continuing Education Program. Mr. 
Deibler will pursue graduate work at the Peabody Institute. 
Dr. W aldeck will pursue his research on German literature. 

At the same time, we welcome the return to campus of 
Dr. David E. Horlacher, professor of economics, who for the 
past two years has served with the United Nations Mission on 
Population Studies in Bangkok. Mr. Richard A. Reiland. 
associate professor of accounting, also returns from a year's 
leave at Bowling Green University in Ohio. Mr. Warren J. 
Pirie. assistant professor of psychology, returns from a one- 
term sabbatical during which he continued to study recent 
trends in group counseling. 

Some mention should be made of the University's con- 
tinued growth in the area of continuing education. The Adult 
Education and Evening Program, begun in 1970, has grown 
to over 300 registrants during the second semester of last 
year. The development of the local region has precipitated a 
need for extension and continuing education of both a credit 
and non-credit nature, and Susquehanna is pleased to assist in 
this regard. Dr. Fladmark, under whose auspices the Evening 
Program has grown, will relinquish his duties as director after 
the coming year. His work will be assumed by Dr. Igoe. 
Similarly, Dr. Igoe will also replace Dr. Housley as director 
of the Summer Session. This will place the total extension 
phase of the University under a single directorship. The 
University thanks Drs. Housley and Fladmark for their fine 
contribution and for the flexibility they have built into our ex- 
tension program. 

Our efforts to assist the region in meeting even more 
specialized educational needs is apparent in the growth of the 
Evening Program. A Certificate Program in Community 
Mental Health under the direction of Mr. J. Thomas Walker, 
assistant professor of sociology, has been widely received and 
supported for another year by the Mental Health/Mental 
Retardation Offices in Danville and Sunbury. The Center For 
Family Enrichment, referred to earlier, under the direction of 
the Rev. James T. Parks of our staff, continues to address 
various social needs of the region. Dr. Reimherr's Institute 
For Studies In Parish Ministry performs a similar function 
for the clergy in the region. A wide variety of other programs 
includes a Preparatory Program in Music for 200 local school 
children held on campus each Saturday. Under the direction 
of Mr. .lohn E. Fries of the Music Department, this program 
supplements the instruction given to aspiring musicians in the 
local public schools. Two summer workshops sponsored by 
the Music Department are also held for young people in 
various areas of music. 

By all standards, the faculty remains active, the Univer- 
sity continues to broaden its academic offerings to a growing 
number of constituents, and Susquehanna moves forward in 
serving a vital role in higher education. 




I HAVE MENTIONED in earlier reports the degree of 
maturity of today's college student. We continue to be 
pleased with this and with the overall contribution of the stu- 
dent body to campus life. The role of student personnel at 
Susquehanna is to provide those services to our students 
uhich contribute to the educational growth, social and 
emotional maturation, and the assumption of personal 
responsibility by the student himself. This role has evolved 
from the student movements of the 1960s, especially the dis- 
solution of the in loco parentis role of the colleges. This latter 
policy emphasized the custodial and disciplinary aspects of 
the Dean of Students Office to such a degree that the students 
strove diligently to stay away from the office. Today the ser- 
vice aspect of the office is accentuated, with, I might add, 
much more positive results. 

An example of this is the area of career development and 
the expanding role of the Placement Office in not only 
providing a forum for visiting recruiters from business and in- 
dustry to talk with seniors, but in working with our un- 
derclassmen and preparing them for future careers. The 
Career Planning Conference has become an annual oc- 
currence on the campus. Visiting speakers from all the 
professions, from business and from government come to 
Susquehanna and participate. The Conference attempts to 
make the students aware of the need to plan for their future 
careers and outlines the necessary steps to take. In addition, 
the many varied opportunities which our students have for in- 
ternships, practicums and other off-campus experiences helps 
test and reinforce career preferences. A course in career plan- 
ning is to be added to the curriculum this year. Liberal arts 
students in particular will be assisted by this offering. At the 
same time, an emphasis on career development also 
spotlights the importance of faculty advising. Until recently 
many faculty regarded their role of adviser as a secondary 
function and relegated its importance to a "spare time" duty. 
Today, however, efforts are being made to more fully inform 
each and every member of the teaching staff of the impor- 
tance of advising. 

The University attempts to round out the education of its 
students with a variety of cultural events during the year. The 
very successful and widely acclaimed Susquehanna Universi- 
ty Artist Series does just that, in addition to offering our 
friends and neighbors in the surrounding area a unique enter- 
tainment experience. This year, as an example, the Artist 
Series will feature such artists as actor Jose Ferrer, the Atlan- 
ta Ballet, and the Roger Wagner Chorale. Each year the 
University offers over 200 cultural events, recitals and lec- 
tures which are open to our students and to the community. 

An area of student life that gives us some concern has 



12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




been the general overcrowded condition of the residence halls. 
Determining the exact number of students who will accept 
our offer of admission is difficult at best, and the last several 
years we have underestimated our appeal. Hence, the over- 
crowded conditions in the dormitories. By design, we have cut 
back for this fall in the number of students offered admission 
in an effort to correct the overcrowding. 

There needs to be mentioned the condition of two of our 
housing units — Seibert and Hassinger Halls. Both these 
facilities have seen better days, and the University must 
schedule extensive renovations for each during the years 
ahead. The inadequate condition of these two dormitories is 
striking when compared with our other housing facilities and 
with Susquehanna's philosophy of education. Since the 
residence units are the most underrated and underused 
"classrooms" on any college campus, we envision increasing 
their utilization as both informal learning centers and as 
theme units where students with common interests can live 
and study together. Residence halls can provide a vital 
supplementary element to the learning process and it is im- 
portant that they be properly maintained and remain attrac- 
tive to students. 

A traditional complaint among students continues to be 
that there are an insufficient number of activities on campus 
over the weekends. We continue to work to improve the total 
livmg atmosphere, and an important role of student personnel 
is to work with the various student groups on this problem. 
There is no doubt that the completion of the physical educa- 
tion building will help remedy this complaint. For the first 
time the University will have a facility which can accom- 



modate many different activities at one time. We project a 
heavy utilization of this building on weekends. 

Recent changes in the law concerning the rights of 
women to participate equally in a full range of athletic and in- 
tramural activities makes the scheduled completion of the 
gymnasium even more timely. Up to the present, there is little 
doubt that the women's athletic teams have received a lower 
priority in the scheduling and the use of the gym. Now, 
however, the new building will afford equal access and the op- 
portunity for the University to provide an improved and ex- 
panded variety of activities for all students, both on the in- 
tramural and intercollegiate levels. As I have stated, we 
perceive the physical, spiritual, and intellectual needs of our 
students to be so interrelated that a deficiency in any one of 
these areas tends to inhibit the development of the total per- 
son. The need for a modern and functional physical education 
facility may be viewed with the same urgency and importance 
to our liberal arts philosophy as any other major building on 
the campus! 

As we stress the total dimension of the college education, 
one important area is the involvement of the students 
themselves in thegovernanceof the University. Students have 
become involved in governance in more than just the 
traditional way through a student council acting on the 
limited concerns of other students. At the University, 
students are active on most committees of the Board of Direc- 
tors and the student body elects two of its own representatives 
to the Board with full voting rights. 

Their contribution as members of the various Board 
committees has added an important source of input which has 



FALL 1976 



13 



been very constructive in nature and student involvement in 
the broad range of University matters has been beneficial to 
us all. 

The concern of students for community affairs is also 
evident. During the flood of last fall almost one-third of our 
students assisted the Borough of Selinsgrove with the evacua- 
tion of 400 residents of the Isle of Que, relinquished their 
rooms in the dorms for local residents displaced by the Hood, 
and assisted with emergency feeding and day care activities. 
In addition, many of our students continue to assist with a 
wide variety of volunteer projects in the region. This is an im- 
portant dimension of college often overlooked! 

I suspect that a characterization of today's college stu- 
dent is hazardous at best, since interests vary greatly and the 
individualistic nature of each student precludes a common 
definition. Suffice it to say that our students are exhibiting a 
seriousness of purpose and an intense personal interest in 
education rarely before seen. This often appears to denote to 
the outside observer a disinterest in the broader affairs of the 
nation and the world. We sometimes worry about the solitude 
of the campus today and that such tranquility might reflect a 
complacency among our students. In fact, however, the op- 
posite is true. This personalized type of education simply 
signifies the wishes of most students to develop their own in- 
terests, do those things which bring them satisfaction, and 
pursue individual goals. 




DEVELOPMENT 
FINANCES 



THE GROWING NEEDS ofthis University continue to at- 
tract a favorable response from our alumni and from the 
general public. Once again, the University's annual giving ef- 
fort — the Susquehanna University Fund — reached a record 
$211,251 for the year ending June 30, 1976, thereby exceeding 
its goal of $200,000. This is an increase of 15 percent over last 
year's record total of $176,000. Most encouraging is the 
growth in alumni donors to the University — approaching 
I SOO this year or about 30 percent of the University's alumni. 
Ihis represents an increase of 300 donors over last year. 

In addition, the University Associates Program, the 
leadership phase of annual giving, received gifts of $100 or 
more from 453 individuals for a total of $116,026. This 
represents a one-year increase of almost 100 donors. 

As a total, gifts from all sources to the University for the 
year ending .lune 30, 1976 amounted to $838,319. This 
evidence of support and faith in the University is a source of 
pride to us all. We thank our alumni and friends! 

Specific gifts from various sources continue to augment 
the University's endowment holdings. An important example 
are bequests received during the year. During 1975-76 we 
received testamentary gifts from six estates and the following 
benefactors have helped sustain the University and its special 
needs: Helen G. Kisher '13, Robert N. Hartman '25, 
katherine P. Reed '29, John B. Kniseley '13, Harris Lee, 
Alma McCollough '24. In addition, a bequest of $150,000 
received earlier in the year from the estate of IVliller Gerhardt 
'30 has been designated as the Gerhardt Faculty Develop- 
ment Fund, and the income from it will be used to support 
faculty study and teaching improvement. Taken together, the 
total of these bequests amounts to more than $250,000 and 
prosides an important source of strength to Susquehanna. 
Looking ahead, we are proud to note that our anticipated 
bequests file lists over 100 alumni who have informed us that 
the University is included in their wills. Since endowment for 
future programs is vital, and since a bequest is an economical- 
ly feasible way to establish a lasting memorial at Susquehan- 
na, we encourage all alumni to investigate this method of 
giving! 

Ihe present financial strength of the University is firm, 
>el we continue to be aware that future needs will require an 
extraordinary commitment from our alumni and friends if 
Susquehanna is to remain an important part of higher educa- 
tion. Our goal cannot be merely the maintenance of what we 
have now; our goal must be a commitment to improve even 
further that which has happened in recent years. With this in 
mind, the Board of Directors has assigned top priority to 
raising additional funds for plant and programs over the next 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



SCHEDULE OF CURRENT INCOME 

$6,000,000 

$5,500,000 

$5,000,000 



$4,500,000- 



$4,000,000- 
$3,500,000- 

$3,000,000- 
$2,500,000- 
$2,000,000- 
$1,500,000- 
$1,000,000- 








o 
o 




o 

8 


o 
o 


«>! 















o 

o 

-o- 



o 

-o- 

o 

CO 




.11 






s ' 






1963-64 1964-65 1965-66 1966-67 1967-68 1968-69 1969-70 1970-71 1971-72 1972-73 1973-74 1974-75 1975-76 



BUDGET ITEMS AS PERCENTAGES OF TOTAL CURRENT INCOME 





1966-67 1 1967-U 1 1968-69 


1969-70 1 1970-71 1 1971-72 1 1972-73 1 1973-74 


1974-75 1 1975-76 


STUDENT FEES 


57 


59 


59 


60 


61 


62 


60 


59 


60 


63 


INVESTMENT INCOME 


2 


2 


2 


2 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


GIFTS & GRANTS 


5 


4 


4 


6 


7 


5 


9 


8 


7 


7 


OTHER 


1 












2 


5 


5 


2 


TOTAL EDUC. & GENERAL 


65 


65 


65 


68 


69 


68 


72 


73 


73 


73 


AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES 


35 


35 


35 


32 


31 


32 


28 


27 


27 


27 


TOTAL CURRENT INCOME 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 


100 



FALL 1976 



15 



misnu 




Two new tennis courts were added on the East Campus this summer. One was a gift from the Class of 1976. 



several years. This decision has resulted in the announcement 
in the spring of a $2.5 million capital funds drive — The Fund 
For Distinction — which will provide support for the physical 
education building as well as for endowment. At the same 
time, the Susquehanna University Fund will continue in 
operation, since it provides a vital source of operating money 
which has helped the University to balance its budget during 
the five previous years. As we move into this dual program, 
alumni and friends are hereby reassured that they will not be 
over-burdened, but that their gifts to Susquehanna, in 
whatever shape or size, will contribute to the total program 
and that suitable recognition will be forthcoming. 

As the University embarks on this next phase of its 
development program, we sense a genuine optimism about 
Susquehanna's future and its ability to become a truly out- 
standing educational institution. The results of recent years 
reinforce this enthusiasm since the building program and 
curricular innovations on campus have received wide 
acclaim. The growth in applications for admission indicates a 
broad appeal to students, while our growth in annual giving 
and in total yearly support denotes confidence in the Univer- 
sity's character and direction. It is evident that our total con- 
stituency is growing and increasingly responsivel 

The capital funds effort to raise $2.5 million over the 
next several years will provide an opportunity for our con- 
stituents to assist even further. The completion of the physical 
education building this September marks yet another 
milestone in campus development, while just as important a 
feature of the program will be to secure funds for endowment. 
Increased endowment will allow for the introduction of new 
programs, assist faculty to better equip themselves as 
teachers, and provide for maintaining faculty and staff com- 
pensation and financial aid at competitive levels. The Univer- 
sity's endowment is modest in relation to that of many of our 



competitors. As a result, an extra effort must be exerted to 
catch up! 

The importance of the new physical education building 
to the educational program of the University is obvious. Built 
in 1935, the present structure was constructed to serve a stu- 
dent population less than half the size of the present one. In 
addition to the complete renovation of the existing gym, over 
42,000 square feet of new space is being added. The expansion 
contams a modern swimming pool, a new main gymnasium 
with seating space for 2000 spectators and a variety of multi- 
purpose rooms. 

To take advantage of temporarily depressed building 
costs and favorable funding opportunities, construction 
began during the summer of 1975 and the project is to be com- 
pleted for use this fall. Dedication is scheduled for Friday, 
October X, 1976, the weekend of Homecoming. Our capital 
campaign seeks to raise $1 million to help offset the cost of 
this facility. 

-Some have argued with our choice of priorities over the 
past decade and one-half, but few will take issue with the fact 
that Susquehanna has grown impressively. Now we arrive at 
the position where most of our physical objectives have been 
met. and the culmination of this fifteen-year effort is the com- 
pletion of the physical education building. Looking ahead, 
the next fifteen years will be just as challenging, even though 
our emphasis will necessarily focus on building strength in 
our programs. Facilities, no matter how pleasing, are merely 
shells unless occupied by scholars well trained and supported 
in their pursuit of excellence. It is this important con- 
sideration — "the pursuit of excellence" — that must now oc- 
cupy our attention. 



16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




C. THOMAS AIKENS II 

State College. Pa. 

Publisher, The Centre Daily Times 

JOHN B. APPLE 

Sunbury. Pa. 

Vice President. Butter Krust Baking Co. 

DOUGLAS E. ARTHUR '49 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Vice President. Nationwide Insurance 

Companies 
Dr. NELSON E. BAILEY '57 
Selinsgrove. Pa. 
Dentist 

Dr. ROGER M. BLOUGH, Esq. '25 
Wee Chairman 
Hawley. Pa. 

Retired Chairman, U.S. Steel 
The Rev. Dr. F. WILLIAM BRANDT 
Altoona, Pa. 
Retired Pastor 
HARRY W. BUTTS '48 
Wayne, Pa. 
Philadelphia Regional Manager, 

Burroughs Corp. 
Dr. ALVIN W. CARPENTER, Esq. '24 
Secretary 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Attorney at Law, Carpenter, Carpenter 

& Diehl 

Dr. JOHN A. CARPENTER, Esq. 
Sunbury, Pa. 

Attorney at Law. Carpenter. Carpenter 
& Diehl 

Dr. SAMUEL D. CLAPPER, Esq. '68 

Somerset. Pa. 

Attorney at Law, Barbera & Barbera 

The Hon. PRESTON B. DAVIS. Esq. 

Milton, Pa. 

Attorney at Law. Davis, Davis & Kaar 

SAMUEL H. EVERT 

Bloomsburg, Pa. 

President, S.H. Evert Co. 

WILLIAM O. FAYLOR Sr. 

Winfield. Pa. 

President, Faylor-Mlddlecreek Co. 

FRANK K. FETTEROLF '48 

Johnstown. Pa. 

Vice President, Thomas-Kinzey Lumber 

Co. 
The Rev. DAVID N. FINNEY Jr. 
Johnstown. Pa. 

Pastor, Trinity Lutheran Church 
Dr. LAWRENCE C. FISHER '31 
York, Pa. 
Ophthalmologist 



W. DONALD FISHER '51 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Certified Public Accountant, Fisher, 

Clark & Lauer 
DONALD H. FOELSCH '53 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Chemist, Glyco Chemicals, Inc. 
The Rev. Dr. WALTER B. FREED 
Rochester, N.Y. 
Pastor, Lutheran Church of the 

Reformation 
Dr. GYNITH C. GIFFIN 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Professor of Chemistry, Susquehanna 

University 
The Rev. Dr. A. ROGER GOBBEL 
Gettysburg, Pa. 
Director of Continuing Education, 

Lutheran Theological Seminary 
ROBERT C. GOETZE 
Baltimore, Md. 
President, Sinclair Leasing 
Dr. WALLACE J. GROWNEY 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics, 

Susquehanna University 
RAYMOND G. HOCHSTUHL '47 
Basking Ridge, N.J. 
Manager, Stations & Terminals, 

American Telephone & Telegraph 
Dr. JOHN C. HORN hc'65 
Chairmar) 
Huntingdon, Pa. 
Executive Director, Church 

Management Services 
ORLANDO W. HOUTS 
State College, Pa. 
President, O.W. Houts & Sons 
LAWRENCE M. ISAACS '43 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
Executive Vice President, Federated 

Department Stores, Inc. 
The Rev. Dr. LESTER J. KARSCHNER 

'37 
Hollidaysburg, Pa. 
Pastor, Zion Lutheran Church 
HENRY J. KEIL '39 
Leonia, N.J. 

President, Henry Keil & Sons 
KURT M. KLEIS '77 
Norwalk, Conn. 

Student, Susquehanna University 
The Rev. PAUL B. LUCAS '28 
Chambersburg, Pa. 
Retired Pastor 



KAREN S. MATTHIAS '78 
Phoenixville, Pa. 

Student, Susquehanna University 
The Rev. Dr. HOWARD J. McCARNEY 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

President, Central Pennsylvania Synod. 
LCA 

JOSEPH L. RAY 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Investment Broker 
ROBERT U. REDPATH Jr. 
New York, N.Y. 
Certified Life Underwriter 
EDWARD S. ROGERS '42 
Yardley, Pa. 

Research Engineer, RCA Corp. 
SAMUEL D. ROSS '54 
Carlisle. Pa. 

Vice President, Pennsylvania Blue 
Shield 

Dr. HENRY W. ROZENBERG hc73 

Emeritus 

Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Retired Engineer 

WILLIAM R. RUHL '49 

Lewisburg, Pa. 

Principal, Lewisburg Area Middle 

School 
JACK P. SHIPE '40 
Herndon, Pa. 
Retired Toy Manufacturer 
Dr. ERLE I. SHOBERT II '35 
Wee Chairman 
St. Marys, Pa. 
Vice President-Research, Stackpole 

Carbon Co. 
CARL H. SIMON, Emeritus 
Sun City, Ariz. 
Retired Businessman 
PRESTON H. SMITH '38, Emeritus 
Williamsport, Pa. 
President, Smith Printing Co. 
W. ALFRED STREAMER '26, Emeritus 
State College, Pa. 
Retired Businessman 
NORMAN E. WALZ, Treasurer 
Sunbury, Pa. 

President, First National Trust Bank 
ALAN R. WAREHIME 
Hanover, Pa. 

President, Hanover Brands, Inc. 
Dr. GUSTAVE W. WEBER 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
President, Susquehanna University 

ROBERT F. WEIS 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Vice President and Treasurer, 

Wels Markets, Inc. 
RALPH WITMER '15 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Chairman of the Board, Snyder County 

Trust Co. 



FALL 1976 



17 




THE UNIVERSITY would like to use this means of expressing its 
appreciation to all those who supported its various programs during 
the past year. The period covered by this report is July I, 1975 
through June 30, 1976. Only contributions received during the year 
are included here. Pledges to the various University programs are 
not included, but payments made on pledges are acknowledged. One 
asterisk denotes a gift of $100 or more; two asterisks, $500 or more. 
A dagger after the name indicates that a matching gift was received 
from the donor's employer. A separate listing of University 
Associates, those giving $100 or more to annual giving, is included 
at the beginning of the donor's section. The following list is intended 
lo be comprehensive of all donors to the University but, should there 
be omissions, we ask that they be brought to the attention of the 
University. 



UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES 
Alumni, parents and friends contributing $100 or more to The 
Susquehanna University Fund during the period July 1, 1975 
through June 30, 1976. 



Anonymous 

Anonymous 

Dr. & Mrs. Myrl E. Alexander hc'72 

Dorothy M- Anderson '62 

Dr, & Mrs. John A. Apple hc'64 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Apple 

Mr & Mrs. Douglas E. Arthur '49 

Gilbert C- '61 & Lynn Hasslnger Askew "57 

Lt. Col. S Mrs. Frank S. Atllnger Jr. x'44 

Arch A. '20 & Katharine Heldt Aucker '44 

Fred A. '50 & Marilyn Stadtlander Auman 

x'53 
Orris H. Aurand '21 
Mr. & Mrs, John M. Aulen '28 
William P. '39 & Hester Bittlnger Ayers '40 
Ralph w. i Elizabeth Hodges Bagger '62 
Dr & Mrs, Nelson E. Bailey '57 
Howard & Verna Gayman Baldwin '39 
Mr. i Mrs. Alvin T. Barber '31 
Or. i Mrs. Robert M. Bastress '39 
Dr. & Mrs, John H, Baum hc'71 
Elmer Baumgardner '52 
Barry B. '60 i Nancy Phillips Bealor '60 
Jean B Beamenderfer '39 
Donald Beck 

Mr. & Mrs. George S. Beck 
Rulh G. Beck '29 
W, Leonard Becker 
Mr, i Mrs. William G. Becker 
Mr S Mrs. Oren N. Benner '37 
Norman R. Benner '25 
Mr & Mrs. Ronald E Berkhelmer 
Mr & Mrs. Joseph H. Bernegger 
Dr, & Mrs. Earl L Bernstlne '50 
Frederic C. Billman '36 
Harold E. '60 & Helen Rhoads Blngaman '61 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Bishop '30 
John W. Bittlnger 23 
Mildred E Bittner '42 

James A. '63 & Martha Barker Blessing '70 
Mr. & Mrs H. Vernon Blough '31 
Margaret Widlund Blough '24 
Dr & Mrs. Roger M. Blough '25 
Herbert G. Boettger Jr '66 
Mr i Mrs. Marsh C. Bogar '51 
Mr & Mrs. Roben M Bolig 'SO 
Mr. & Mrs. George C. Boone 
Philip c Bossart 
Slacey L Botllger '65 
Mr, A Mrs, Arthur F Bowen '65 
Or, & Mrs, Charles R, Bowen '62 



Lee E, '26 & Laura Henninger Beyer '25 

Grace C Boyle '33 

James M. Brogan 

Helen Buliock Brooks '25 

Mabel Steften Broscious '21 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman H. Brought Sr. '31 

Dr. & Mrs. Edgar S. Brown Jr. 

Robert F & Hazel Brobst Brown '51 

Joseph W. Burns '26 

Harry W. '46 & Virginia Doss Butts '48 

Mr & Mrs. Russ Carmichael '34 

Dr. & Mrs. Alvin W, Carpenter '24 

Charles H. '52 & Voylet Dietz Carr '52 

Dr. S Mrs. Henry H. Gassier '34 

Charles E. '27 & Dorothy Rothermel Chaffee 
'28 

Irving L. & Carol Dauberman Chidsey '56 

Jack E. Cisney '59 

The Rev. & Mrs. Edwin M. Clapper '34 

Samuel D. Clapper '68 

Dr & Mrs. Harry L. Clark Jr. '59 

James R. '46 & Mary Jane Rudy Clark x'44 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip M. Clark '62 

Dr. & Mrs. Bryce C. Cochran 

Donald E. '60 & Mary Louise Neal Coleman 
'58 

Agnes B. Concklin 

Edith Frankenfield Cramer '34 

Esther Cressman '20 

Thomas H.L. Curtis x'64 

Edward L Dalby '22 

W, Bennett & Alice Yonghaus Davenport 
'51 

William C '53 & Margaret Henderson Daven- 
port '60 

Mary Helm Davey '38 

John E. & Frances Thomas Davis '30 

Thomas J. & Martha Laudenslager Davis '31 

Nancy Davis '61 

Sue C. Davis '66 

Mr & Mrs. Charles B Degenstein 

Dr 4 Mrs. Howard E. DeMott 

Dwight E Dickensheets '67 

Mrs. John C. Dries 

Lewis R Drum Sr, '25 

Marion D Drumheller '57 

William N. Duck '11 

Mr & Mrs Milton Dumeyer 

Mr & Mrs. Charles C Eberly Jr. 

Arthur D Ebersberger '68 



Marlin M. '25 & Elsie Nace Enders '27 

Rudolph Engler 

Dr & Mrs. Roland A. Erickson hc'70 

Samuel H. Evert 

J. Frank Faust '15 

Mr. & Mrs William O Faylor S'. 

H. R. Fenstermacher '32 

Marilyn R. '23 & Mabel KInzoy Fetlerolf '24 

Mr. & Mrs Paul G. Fllipek '65 

David N. Finney Jr. 

Roben L '59 & Linda Traub Fiscus '61 

Dr. & Mrs Lawrence C, Fisher '31 

W, Donald '51 & Marilyn Kretz Fisher x'54 

Dr, & Mrs Shelton Fisher hc'68 

Dr. & Mrs Kenneth O. Fladmark 

Ruth A. Flanders '68 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald H. Foelsch '53 

Ambrose N. & Ida Olmstead Fredrickson '21 

Or i Mrs Walter B. Freed 

Mr & Mrs, Robert Gabrenya '40 

Maria Geiselman Gabrielson '13 

Ivars & Nora Steinhards Galins '54 

Gerald R. & Gloria Machamer Gaugler '46 

Dr. S Mrs. William H. Gehron Jr. '40 

Dr. & Mrs. Ralph C. Gelgle '35 

Grace A. Geiselman '09 

Clarence H. Gelnett '26 

Laird S. Gemberling '33 

Laura L. Gemberling '28 

Euell T. Gibbons hc'72 (deceased) 

Mrs, Euell T. Gibbons 

The Rev. & Mrs. Boyd Gibson 

Mr. & Mrs. Roben K. Gicking 

Gynith C. Giffin 

Joyce K. Gilben '54 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond 0. Gilbert '26 

Dr. i Mrs. Russell W. Gilben 

Mr. & Mrs. Roben 0. Goetze 

James J. '55 & Elsie Gruber Gormley '56 

Dr. S Mrs. Donald M. Gray '60 

Reed A. '36 & Grace Drew Greninger '36 

Delsey Morris Gross '27 

Fred A. Grosse 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Grossman '36 

Manin L. Grossman '25 

Or. & Mrs Wallace J. Growney 

Dr. & Mrs. Melvin E. Haas '42 

Dr. * Mrs. Harry H. Haddon hc'63 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Haines '31 

Margaret Morning Haiston '26 

Arnold C. & Mary Jane Jessen Hansen '49 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald C. Hardnock '62 

George F. hc'71 & Janet Earhan Harkins '36 

William E. Harkins hc'75 

Mr. & Mrs. Wellington P. Hartman '30 

Harold & Jeanne Attinger Hassinger '51 

Zelda F. Haus '27 

H. Lee '48 & Edith Wegner Hebel '49 

Lester C. '52 & Helen Thomas Heilman x'57 

Dr. & Mrs. Roben A. Heinbach 

Paul B. Helleren 

Mr. & Mrs. Hay Y. Henry '27 

E. Beatrice Herman h'32 (deceased) 

Max J. Herman x'57 

Eva Pauline Herman '18 

Phoebe Herman '17 

Roben L. Herr '39 

George W Herrold '25 

James M. '28 & Twila Crebs Herrold '30 

Warren C. Herrold '41 

Lewis C. Herrold '30 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold J. Hershoy '65 

Mr. i Mrs. Clair Hildebrand 

Marjorie Michael Hinds '31 

Ray G. '47 & Dorothy Dellecker Hochsluhl '43 

Wade L. Hoffman '58 

Mary Farlling Hollway '28 

Mr. i Mrs. William T. Hoizhauer 

Dr. i Mrs. John C. Horn hc'65 

Eivin D. Hostetter 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Hough Sr. 

Orlando W, Houls 

M. Patricia Houtz '50 

Mr, i Mrs, Merle E. Hubbard '32 

Edgar '34 & Aberdeen Phillips Hutchison '34 

Lawrence M, '43 & Louise Kresge Isaacs '45 

Emily McElwee Jamison '27 

Charles F. Janaskie III '75 

William A. '44 & Margaret Gemmlll Janson 

Jr. '44 
Joseph '63 & Carol Bollinger Joyce '64 
John H. & Jane Hutchison Kaempfer '41 
Mr. & Mrs. Clair A. Kaltreider '40 
David S Kammerer '16 
Mr. & Mrs Frank Karniol 
Dr & Mrs. Lester J Karschner '37 
Henry J. '39 & Betty Johnston Kelt '38 
Charles G. '34 & Lillian Diehl Keller '34 
Dr & Mrs, Robert P, Kemble '29 
Esther Ylngllng Kern '38 



Gerhard F, Kern x'31 

Dr. & Mrs. John F. Kindsvatter '32 

Harry L. & Elizabeth Hauser Kinsel '28 

Mr & Mrs. Joe Kleinbauer '63 

Ray W. Kline x'38 

Frank C. Knorr '21 

Ruth Bergstresser Koch '34 

R. Lynn & Rose Ann Gumben Krape '29 

Mr & Mrs. Charles S Kunes 

George H x'31 & Hannah Pltner Lamben '28 

Mrs. Latimer S. Landes 

Mr. & Mrs. William L.S. Landes III '71 

Nevin & Florence Rothermel Latsha '40 

W. Frank '39 & Isabel Tewkesbury 

Laudenslayer '39 
Mr, & Mrs Herbert C, Lauver '38 
Raymond C, '50 & Kay LaRue Lauver x'52 
Mr, i Mrs, Richard C. Leib 
William & Alice Ann Patterson Leidel '56 
John F, Lewis '27 
George C. '54 & Lorraine Rarick LIddlngton 

'52 
Richard W. '48 & Genrude Roberts 

LIndemann '48 
Mr. & Mrs. Roben R. Lindemuth '62 
Dr & Mrs. Theodore Lindquisl Jr. hc'75 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Livernols 
Aima L. Long '22 
Bessie C. Long '22 
Charles L, Loss '40 
Benlamin H. Lovell '65 
Paul B Lucas '28 

Mr. & Mrs. Elwood M. McAllister '49 
Marjorie Wolfe McCune '43 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. McGrath 
Roben M. & Maria Wernlkowski MacFarlan 

'62 
Peter C. MacFarlane 
Mr. & Mrs George O. Machlan 
Mr. & Mrs. James R. Malolo 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Malloy 
Eugene H. & Martha Larson Martin '26 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Martlnec '35 
Mr. i Mrs. Milton H. Maslln Jr. '65 
Seward Pressor Mellon '65 
James R. '60 i Jean Ewald Middleswanh '62 
Jack A. & Rebecca Shade MIgnot '54 
Wayne W. Miller '65 
Dr. & Mrs. Wayne H, MInami '62 
Mr. S Mrs. Duane Mitchell '54 
Mary Weimer Moffit '28 
Maude Reichlely Moist x'02 
Alben P. '50 & Louise Slemers Molinaro '50 
Gary L. '61 & Stephanie Haase Moore '60 
Paul A. Morelock 
Charles A. Morris '49 
William S. Morrow. Esq. '34 
B.H. & Pauline Crow Mount '34 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl M. Moyer '63 
Mr. & Mrs. Webster G. Moyer 
Mr. & Mrs. Myer R. Musser '30 
Mr. i Mrs. Kenneth A. Mutzel '64 
Mr. i Mrs. Roben M. Newbury '65 
T. Ernest & Mary Jarrett Newland '38 
William L. NIcholls '25 
Ruth Goff Nicodemus '30 
Gilben F & Mary Sarba Norwood '50 
Peter M. '57 i Ruth Scott Nunn '55 
Arthur J. Oriel x'67 
Mr. & Mrs. Dale Patterson '50 
Susan C. Petrie '65 
Mr. & Mrs. George E. Phillips '36 
Vernon R. Phillips '38 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. Portzline '41 
Eleanor K. Pourron '59 
John O x'41 & Mathilda Neudoerffer Powell 

'39 
Mr & Mrs. Robert L, Pruitt 
Rebecca C. Puffenberger '29 
Mr, & Mrs, Truman Purdy 
Mr & Mrs. Saul Putterman 
Mr, & Mrs. Joseph L. Ray 
Mr. & Mrs. Roben U. Redpath Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Redpath 
Bonnie Bucks Reece '65 
George M . & M artha Sharwarko Reid Jr . x'4e 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Relland 
Dr. & Mrs. Otto Relmherr 
Harold H. Reuning 
Dr. & Mrs. Wilhelm Reuning 
Simon B. '30 & Kathryn Jarrett Rhoads x'34 
Dr. i Mrs. Harry M. Rice '26 
Sidney F. '59 & Sandra Brandt Richard '61 
Carl H. & Ruth Specht Richter '41 
Mr, i Mrs. Kermit R. RItter '60 
Mr. i Mrs. William Roberts '29 
Jack H. a Ruth Smith Robinson '52 
Edward S '42 & Blanche Forney Rogers '42 
Helen Rogers '39 
Raymond F. Rail Jr. '75 



Samuel D. '54 & Dorothy Apgar Ross '53 

Allen H. Roth 

Dr. 4 Mrs. B.C. Rothfuss '23 

Henry W. Rozenberg hc'73 

William R. '49 & Bessie Bathgate Ruhl '48 

James C. Ruitenberg 

Dr. & Mrs. James O. Rumbaugh Jr. '50 

G. Oliver Sands '26 

William J. & Nancy Lockett Savage x'58 

Lloyd E. Baylor x'29 

James N. Schaeffer 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Scharte '31 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Schellberg hc'70 

John A. & Irene Etter Schmehl '63 

M. Jane Schnure '47 

Doc Severinsen 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry P. Shatter '29 

NevIn C.T. '49 & Sara Jane Wormly Shaffer 

x'41 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul C. Shatto Jr. '41 
Mr. S Mrs. Paul C. Shatto Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Shearer '31 
Ray G. Sheeler '28 
Dr. i Mrs. Erie I. Shobert II '35 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Shutt '60 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey R. Smeltz 
Andrew C. & Ruth Buffington Smith '49 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl G. Smith '28 
Lucy Herr Smith '26 
Robert A. Smith '62 
Helen Ott Soper '28 

George A. '29 & Gertrude Arbogast Spaid '29 
Reed '30 & Mildred Arbegast Speer '32 
Edward F. & Norrine Bailey Spencer '68 
George C. Spiggle '40 
Mary E. Spiggle '34 
Helen Wentzel Spitzner '37 
Andrew W. Stabler Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Amos Alonzo Stagg Jr. 
Ann Stauffenberg 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Donald Steele '33 
Mary G. Steele '14 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Steffy 
John R. '51 & Lois Gordon Steiger '52 
Richard L. Steinberg '68 
Catherine E. Steltz 
L. Naomi Steward 
W. Alfred Streamer '26 



James W. '64 & Barbara Evans Summers '65 

Mr. & Mrs. George R.F. Tamke 

Dr. & Mrs. John W. Thompson '09 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Tischbein 

Sara Ulrlch Tollinger '34 

George W. '22 & Bertha Stammler Townsend 

h'34 
S. Prentiss Turnbach 
Dorothy Turner '36 
Mr. & Mrs. Merle F. Ulsh Jr. '55 
Carol A. Updegrove '65 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert A. Updegrove '41 
Mr. S Mrs. Ellis William Van Horn Jr. 
Dennis L. '68 & Margaret Orth Van Name '66 
Horace W. '29 & Adeline Phillips WIngard 

Vought '27 
Mr. & Mrs. Bruce S. Wagensetler 
Donald R. Walk '55 
Patricia A. Walker '57 
Mr. & Mrs. John V. Walsh '43 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman E. Walz 
Alan R. Warehime 
Dr. & Mrs. Howard H. Weaner Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Luther M. Weaver Jr. '26 
Or. & Mrs. Gustavo W. Weber 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Wels 
Carl A. Waller '51 
Helen Salem Wescoat "19 
James W. '58 & Gail Woolbert White '58 
Clayton K. & Catherine Byrod Whitman '44 
Mr. & Mrs. H. W. Wieder Jr. 
Stanley B. & Nora Sheehan Williams '74 
Arthur & Ella Oberdorf Wilson x'34 
Donald '60 & Patricia Bodle WIney '60 
Mildred E. Winston '21 
Amelia C. Winter 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Winter '48 
Eleanor Saveri Wise '39 
Donald E. '50 & Flora Barnhart Wisslnger '51 
Dr. & Mrs. Eugene WItiak '59 
William Witkop 
Mr. i Mrs. Ralph Witmer '15 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry S. Wright 
John '60 & Ann Hewes Yanuklls '61 
Nancy E. Youhon '52 
Shirley A. Young '51 
Suzanne Springer Zeok '66 
Kathryn Morning Ziegler '30 



BEQUESTS TO THE UNIVERSITY 

Throughout the years men and women of varied backgrounds and 
means have reaffirmed their faith In the future of the University by 
providing substance to the educational program through the use of 
their Wills. Over the years the University has received bequests ranging 
from $1 00 to $500,000 and each has played a significant role In the ad- 
vancement of the University. 

During the year ending June 30, 1976 Susquehanna received six 
bequests from former alumni and friends. The University wishes to 
recognize these benefactors, since these funds will serve to 
strengthen the long-range educational programs of the University. 

HELEN G. FISHER, a member of the Class of 1913 and a former 
school teacher from Redondo Beach, Los Angeles, California, in- 
cluded an unrestricted bequest to the University which was added to 
the University's endowment. Miss Fisher passed away on September 
22, 1974. 

ROBERT N. HARTMAN, a member of the Class of 1925 and former 

teacher-coach, died on January 17, 1976 in St. Petersburg, Florida. 
Mr. Hartman's bequest will be added to the University's endowment. 

JOHN B. KNISELEY died on September 25, 1974 in Giendaie, Califor- 
nia. He was a member of the Class of 1913 and the husband of Mary 
Graybill Kniseley, also of the Class of 1913, who passed away In 1964. 
An ordained minister. Dr. Kniseley served the Church for 58 years. The 
Kniseley bequest also becomes part of the University's endowment 
holdings. 

ALMA V. McCOLLOUGH, Class of 1924, Included a bequest for the 
use of the Music Department at the University. Miss McCollough died 
on March 17, 1976 following a long career as teacher in the Fairvlew 
Township-Karns City Joint School District in Western Pennsylvania. 

KATHERINE P. REED, a member of the Class of 1929 and former 
supervisor of music in Sunbury, Pennsylvania Schools, had a long and 
close association with the University. She passed away in April of 1974 
and her bequest becomes part of the University's permanent endow- 
ment. 



ALUMNI CONTRIBUTORS 

X-1914 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

14 Donors, $2,192.67 



AnnaC. Barley 
George W. Harrison 
Virginia Payne 

1902 

'Maude Relchley Moist 

1907 

D. Franklin Fisher 

1908 

RaiphW. Showers 

1909 

'Grace A. Geiseiman 
'John W. Thompson 

1911 

'William N. Duck 
Anna Sunday Homan 

1913 

"Helen G. Fisher (deceased) 
'Maria Geiseiman Gabrielson 
"John B. Kniseley {deceased) 
Sarah B. Manhart 

1914 

'Mary G.Steele 

1915 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

10 Donors, $2,520.00 

"Anonymous 

Jess Pleasanton Coxe 
'J. Frank Faust t 
Mabel Bauder Martin 



Emma Moyer Masteller 
Irene Bauder Robinson 
Susan Geise Shannon 
Alice F. Weaver 
Gertrude F. Weaver 
"Ralph Witmer 

1916 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

3 Donors, $120.00 

Mary Wagner Harkins 
'David S. Kammerer 
Bess Fetterolf Keller 

1917 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

4 Donors, $165.00 

"Phoebe Herman 
Paul K. Jarrett 
Marlon Moyer Potteiger 
Paul D. Stees 

1918 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

5 Donors, $205.00 

Paul B. Faust 
Relda Robb Hamilton 
'Eva P. Herman 
Marion Rose Phillips 
Helen Fetterolf Riden 

1919 

Class Agent: Ralph Witmer 

5 Donors, $200.00 

Willard D. Allbeck 
Hulda Stelninger Bowser 
Harry J. Grouse 
Dorothy Allison Stone 
'Helen Salem Wescoat 



HARRIS LEE, a prominent Lutheran layman from Shrewsbury Town- 
ship, York County, Pennsylvania, included Susquehanna University 
among his beneficiaries. Mr. Lee died on March 19, 1976. 



1920 

Class Agent: John W. Biitinger 

7 Donors, $635.00 

Arch A. Aucker 
Evelyn Allison Boeder 
"Esther Grossman 
Joseph L. Hackenberg 
John H. Keller 
Susan Rearick Shannon 
Paul G. WIney 

1921 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 

15 Donors, $1,494.00 

"Orris H. Aurand 
'Mabel Steffen Broscious 

Walter N. Bryan 

William T. Decker 
"Ida Olmsted Fredrickson 

Raymond F. Getty 

Yvonne Everest Harmon 

Marie Romig Huntington 
'Frank C. Knorr 

Ellis K. Lecrone 

Joseph W. Park 

Ann Kleim Rhoads 

Ruth Welker Schwartz 

H. Donald Sweeley 
'Mildred E. Winston 



1922 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 

7 Donors, $435.00 

'Edward L. Dalby 

Beatrice Fisher Dunning 

G. R. Groninger 
'Alma L. Long 
'Bessie C. Long 

Frank L. Mitchell 

George W. Townsend 

1923 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 

10 Donors, $689.50 

Dorothy Margerum App 
Relde E. Bingaman 
•John W. BIttinger 
John I. & Stella Risser Cole 
■Marlyn R. Fetterolf 
Glenn W. Fouike 
Mary Beck Grant 
Ricardo Montero 
'Bryan C. Rothtuss 
1924 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 
13 Donors, $5,833.27 

Miriam Rearick Bingaman 
'Margaret Widlund Blough 



"Arvin W Carpenter 

W John Derr 
'Mabel Kinzey Fetteroll 

Cornelius S- Jarrett 

Raymond W. Klmedlnst 

Htlda Bohner Lutz 
"Alma McCollough 

Helen j. Rearick 

Chester J. Rogowicz 

Ruth Bond Stelnlnger 

Rachel Brubaker Whited 

1925 

Class Agent: John W. Bittlnger 
17 Donors, $1,415.00 

Harley H. Barnes 
'Norman R Benner 
"Roger M, Blough 

W, Clyde Bowser 
*Laura Henninger Boyer t 
•Helen Bullock Brooks 

Dorothy Clarke Creager 
•Lewis R. Drumm Sr. 
•Marlin M. Enders 

Mabel Goss Gentzel 
•M. Luther Grossman 
•George W Herrold 

Frona Krebs Hummer 

Alda L Long 
•William L Nicholla 

W. Earl Thomas 

Christie Zimmermen 

1926 

Class Agent: W. Alfred Streamer 

38 Donors, $3,372.50 

Floyd L Adams 

Emily Smith Beckman 

Eleanor M. Birk 
'Lee E Boyer t 

Grace Stohler Bressler 

Margaret Schmiermund Bruce 
■Joseph W Burns 

Percy 8 Davis 

Theodore E. Ebberts Sr, 

Berger F. Ediund 

Ethel Peters Geedy 
'Clarence H. Gelnett 
•Raymond O. Gilbert 

Hayes C. Gordon 
•Margaret Morning Haiston 

Margaret E. Keiser 

Orville B Landis 

Lester B. Lutz 

Emelyn Gilbert Lybarger 
•Martha Larson Martin 

Catherine Beachley Middleswarth 

Anna M. Norwat 

Mary Reigler Oyler 

Dorothy W Reeder 

Donald L, Rhoads 
"Harry M Rice 

Austin C, Roche 
*G, Oliver Sands 

Robert D Senn 

Bruce R Shaffer 

Gere L, Sharretts 
•Lucy Herr Smith 
•W. AUred Streamer 

Oliver S. Swisher 

Ethel V. Taylor 

Robert N, Troutman 

Parke R. Wagner 
•Luther M. Weaver Jr. 

1927 

Class Agent: W. Alfred Streamer 
23 Donors, $1,121.00 

Mary E. Sowersox 

Ruth J Brubaker 

Charles E. Chaffee 

Wayne M. Daubenspeck 
'Elsie Nace Enders 
'Delsey Morris Gross 

Laura Arnold Hart 
•Zelda F, Haus 
•Ray Y Henry 
'Emily McElwee Jamison 

Anna Broslous Kllnedinsl 

Grace Beckley Kramer 
•John F. Lewis 

Robert C Metz 

Ruth Evans Sebastian 

Florence Haupt Sharretts 

Myles R. Smeltz 

M. Thetma Taylor 



Adeline Wingard Vought 
Gertrude V Walker 
Brooks L. Walton 
Clinton Weisenfluh 
Bert E Wynn 

1928 

Class Agent: William O. Roberts 

38 Donors, $2,552.50 

•John M Auten 

Naomi Fogte Bennett 
'Carl G. Smith 

Margaret H. Buyers 

Theodore Cameron 

Kenneth M, Cassell 

Dorothy Rothermel Chaffee 

Florence Trommetter Clarke 

Edwin O. Constable 

Vesta Steininger Cook 

Elizabeth Stong Eichelberger 

Harland D. Fague 

Elizabeth May Fisher 

Ruth Folkmann 
•Laura L. Gemberling 

Dorothy Goft 

Eva Leiby Grace 
'James M Herrold 
"Mary Farlllng Hollway 

Jerome B. S, Kaufman 

Grace Williams Keller 
•Elizabeth Hauser Kinsel 

Hannah Pitner Lambert t 

Geneva Nace Lambie 

Lillian Fisher Long 
•Paul B, Lucas 
•Mary Weimer Moftitt 

Marvin W Schlegel 

Claire E. Scholvin 
•Ray G. Sheeler 

Laentena McCahan Shelley 

Harold A, Smaltz 
'Helen Ott Soper 

Sara Seal Stauffer 

Mary Wenlzel Updegrove 

W Lee Vorlage 

Essex Botsford Wagner 

Prudence Wilson Weaver 

1929 

Class Agent: William O. Roberts 

29 Donors, $1,393.00 

Jane Park Ashburner 

Helen Simons Barrick 
'Ruth G. Beck 

Anna Mary Moyer Bohn 

Robert W. & Eleanor Coons Grouse 

Freida Dreese Dunkle 

Nancy Lecrone Fay 

John W Fry 

Mary Shaffer Heinze 

Gertrude Fisher Jones 

Ruth Dively Kaufman 
•Robert P. Kemble 
'Rose Ann Gumbert Krape 

Harold N. Moldenke 

Mildred I Potteiger 
•Rebecca C. Puffenberger 
"Katherine P. Reed (deceased) 

Raymond O. Rhine 
•William O Roberts 

Charles I, Rowe 
'Lloyd E. Saylor 
'Harry P, Shaffer 

R, T, Shilling 
'George A. & Gertrude Arbogast Spaid 

Allen C. Tressler 

Horace W, Vought 

Frank C Wagenseller 

Frank W. Weaver 

1930 

Class Agent: Ruth Goff Nico- 

demus 

29 Donors, $1,402.50 

Harry S. Baird 
'Paul M. Bishop 

Carl C. Bossier 

Dorothy Strine Bowers 

Verna I Brooks 

John M Connelly 

Edna Tressler Conrad 
'Frances Thomas Davis 
"Miller Gerhardt 

Sherman E Good 
'Wellington P. Hartman 



GIFTS AND GRANTS 

Source of Support 1973-74 1974-75 1975-76 

Alumni $180,500 $223,855 $192,404 

Parents, Friends 46.750 144,088 187.650 

Corporations. Foundations 65,800 74,150 136.360 

Church 148.900 143,000 130,000 
Bequests 

(other than alumni) 125,000 10,000 7.500 

Other 290.394 219,275 184.405 

Total $857,344 $814,368 $636,319 



'Lewis C. Herrold 
'Twtia Crebs Herrold 

Mary Eastep Hill 

Oren S. Kaltriter 

Florence Lauver 

J. Richard Mattern 
'Myer R, Musser 
'Ruth Goff Nicodemus 

Frank E. & Edith Erdley Ramsey 

John S, Rhine 

Luke H. Rhoads 
•Simon B. Rhoads 

William F. Routzahn 

James M. Scharf 

G Marlin Spatd 

Mildred Arbegast Speer 

Dorothy Heiser Stoddard 
'Kalhryn Morning Zelgler 

1931 

Class Agent: Paul M. Haines 

30 Donors, $2,052.00 

•Alvin T Barber 

Lois Brungart Bendigo 
'H, Vernon & Marie Blough 
'Norman H- Brought 

Alma Bowersox Clark 
'Martha Laudenslager Davis 

Irene Brouse Dickey 
'Lawrence C. Fisher 

Frank C. Gill 
"Paul M, Haines 

Paul W. Hartline 

William S, Hermann 
'Marjorle Michael Hinds 

Thelma Wertz Irons 
'Gerhard F. Kern 

Miriam Keim Kolle 

George H Lambert t 

Mary E. Lauver 

L. Howard Lukehart 

Kenneth McLaughlin 

Dorothy Leisher Neely 

Inez Server Parker 
'Richard A, Scharfe 

John P Senko 
'Charles J. Shearer 

Dorothy Turnbach StIckney 

Nellie Shue Von Dorster 

W. Michael Weader 

Robert D. Wilson 

Warren L. Wolf 

1932 

Class Agent: Andrew V. Kozak 

24 Donors, $781.04 

Melvin S. Adams 

Martha Gessner Anderson 

Dorothy Puckey Clark 

Margaret M. Clelland 

Mary Potter Copp 

Thelma E Crebs 
'H R. Fenstermacher 

Margaret E. Fink 

Roscoe L. Fisher 

Lewis R. Fox 

Robert G Hartman 

Herbert G, Hohman 
'Merle E Hubbard 

Dorothy Arbogast Kaltriter 
'John F, Kindsvatter 

Andrew V Kozak 

Arllne Kanyuck Lerda 

Frank Malasky 

Eleanor Sheriff McAnutty 



M, L, Rachunis 

Reed Speer 

Grace Minnig Schell 

Elizabeth Charles Wetzel 

Edna Williamson Wilkinson 
1933 

Class Agent: Laird S. Gember- 
ling 
30 Donors, $1,161.00 

Beatrice Gentzler Armold 

Charles W. Boyer 
•Grace C. Boyle 

Frederick L, Carl 

Selon F. Dockey 

Marie A. Donnelly 

J. Paul & Anna Moody Edwards 

Martha A. Fisher 
•Laird S Gemberling 

Martin A, Graykoskle 

John L Hassay 

Harry H Johnson 

Estelle Pearl Marcuse 

Walter Metzger 

E. Dorothea Meyer 

John W. Meyers 

Samuel Pascoe 

William E. Royer 

John A. Schoffstall 

Sarah C. Shaulis 

Flora Ellmore Shilling 

Diana Lizdas Snyder 
'J, Donald Steele 

Ruth Miller Steese 

Paul R Swank 

William R Swarm 

George R. Wentzel 

Amelia Krapf Williams 

Bruce & Marion Walborn Worthington 

1934 

Class Agent: Henry H. Cassler 

34 Donors, $2,375.00 

Josephine Pifer Bleakley 

Harry A, Carl 
'Russell Carmichael t 
'Henry H Cassler 
'Edwin M. Clapper 
'Edith Frankenfield Cramer 

B. Esther DItchfietd 

Audra Martz Etzweiler 

Ruth Plummer Fagan 

Dorothy Hutter Goughnour 

Madeline Steininger Hermann 

E. W Huston 
"D. Edgar & Aberdeen Phillips Hutchison t 
'Charles G. & Lillian DIehl Keller 

Nelson J. King 

Isabella Horn KlIcK 
'Ruth Bergstresser Koch 

Daniel T McKelvey 

Eleanor Brown Miller 
'William S. Morrow 
'Pauline Crow Mount t 

Emma V. Orlando 
•Kathryn Jarrett Rhoads 

Virginia Andrews Rhoads 

Harold L. Rowe 

H. Blanche Savldge 

Daisy Reese Schreiner 
'Mary E. Spiggle 

James C. Suter (deceased) 
'Sara Ulrlch Tollinger 

Bertha Stammler Townsend 
'Ella Oberdorl Wilson 



1935 

Class Agent: Timothy E. Barnes 

14 Donors, $2,850.00 

Kenneth R Anderson 

Timothy E. Barnes 

Luther K Boyer 

Robert R Clark 

Mary Anna Cressman 
'Ralph C. Gelgte 

John F Hanna 
"Louise Mehring Koontz 
•Stephen J. Martinec 

Frances Hubler Nuernburg 

Morgan R, Schreiner 
"Erie I. Shobert III 

William E. Sullivan 

Katharine Stetler Valunas 

1936 

Class Agent: Robert W. Pritch- 

ard 

23 Donors, $1,027.80 

•Frederic C. Billman 

Max S. Blair 

Gwendolyn Schlegel Cramer 

H, Vernon Ferster 

Kathryn Weber Finkbiner 

Grace Drew Greninger 
•James A. Grossman t 

Jerome V, Guss 

Janet Earhart Harkins 

Walter M. & Anna Bock Hertz 

Horace M. Hutchison 

Ernst Mahr 

Eugene D. Mitchell 
•George E. Phillips 

Robert W. Pritchard 

Mary Landon Russell 

LaRue C, Shempp 

Ralph I. Shockey 

Harlan F. Showers 

Marcella Chaya Turnbach 
'Dorothy Turner 

Elizabeth Wiegand 

1937 

Class Agent: B. Henry Shafer 

14 Donors, $550.00 

Eleanor Jones Barnes 
•Oren N. Banner t 

Donald A. Gaver 

Newton E. Hess 
'L. J. Karschner 

John C. McCune II (deceased) 

Elsie Myers 

B. Henry Shafer 

Raymond Shaheen 

Margaret Roush Shekletski 
'Helen Wentzel Spitzner 

Dorothy Savidge Troutman 

Thomas A. Valunas 

Mary Ann Fox Wagenseller 

1938 

Class Agent: John Rakshys 

16 Donors, $1,560.00 

Robert A. Boyer 

Claude K. Clark 

Ethel Ramer Coulter 
•Mary Heim Davey 

Reed A. Greninger 

Mark R. Guthrie Sr. 

Jean Rheinhart Hodgdon 
•Elizabeth Johnston Keil 
"Esther Ymgling Kern t 
■Ray W, Kline 
"Herbert C. Lauver 
'Mary Jarrett Newland 
•Vernon R, Phillips t 

John Rakshys 

Elizabeth Fry Vogel 

Ruth Wheeland Wentz 

1939 

Class Agent: Eleanor Saveri 

Wise 

17 Donors, $1,710.00 

William P Ayers 
"Verna Gayman Baldwin 
'Robert M, Bastress 
•Jean 8. Beamenderfer 

Harold E. Bollinger 

Lenora Spotts Guthrie 



•Robert L, Hsrr 
"Henry J Keil 

•W, Frank & Isabel Tewkesbury 
Laudenslayer 

Paul D. Ochenrider 

Stephen W. Owen 

Gladys Wentzel Phillips 

Mathilda Neudoerffer Powell 
•Helen Rogers 
"M. Jane Schnure 
•Eleanor Saveri Wise 

1940 

Class Agent: William H. Gehron 

Jr. 

17 Donors, $2,450.00 

Hester Bittmger Ayers 

Elizabeth J. Barnhart 

Edward E Eisenhart 

Fern Zechman Ferster 
•Robert Gabrenya 
•William H, Gehron Jr. 

John G Gensel 

J, Leon Haines 
'Clair A, Kaltreider 
"Nevin & Florence Rothermel Latsha 
'Charles R. Loss 

William E, Nye II 

Paul M- Orso 

Mary Mack Rendered 

Hilda Friederick Schadel 
•George C. Spiggle 

Earner S. Swartz 

1941 

Class Agent: Mary Emma Yoder 

Jones 

13 Donors, $967.50 

Earl R. DeardorfJ 
•Warren C. Herrold 

Elaine Miller Hunt 
'Jane Hutchison Kaempfer t 

Dorothy Artz Kepler 
'Douglas A. Portzline 

John P, Powell 

Lois Beamenderfer Rallis 
'Ruth Specht Richter 

Willard H, Schadel 

Sara Jane Wormley Shaffer 
'Paul C. Shatto Jr. 
'Robert A, Updegrove 

1942 

Ciass Agent: S. Jack Price 

7 Donors, $780.00 

•Mildred E. BIttner 

Janet Shockey Einstein 
'Melvin E. Haas 

June Snyder Hanna 
"Edward S. & Blanche Forney Rogers Jr. 

Chester J, Shusta 

Ralph E, Wolfgang 

1943 

Class Agent: John Zubak 

8 Donors, $1,592.25 

James W, Hall Sr. 
•Dorothy Dellecker Hochstuhl t 

Herbert H. Holderman 
•'Lawrence M, Isaacs t 

Mary Kresge Jones 

Sidney R. Kemberting 
'Marjorie Wolfe McCune 
'John V. Walsh (deceased) 

1944 

Class Agent: Catherine Byrod 

Whitman 

10 Donors, $892.50 

•Frank S, Attlnger Jr. 

Katherine Heldt Aucker 
•Mary Jane Rudy Clark t 

Phyllis Wolfe Englert 

Wilmer H. Grimm 
•William A. & Margaret Gemmill Janson Jr 

Janet Hoke Reift 

Helen Hooker Schueler 
'Catherine Byrod Whitman t 



1945 

Class Agent: Corinne Kahn 

Kramer 

8 Donors, $1,097.50 

Mary Moyer Bringman 
Marian Williard Dowlln 
Audrey Dodge Gensel 
••Louise Kresge Isaacs t 
Corinne Kahn Kramer t 
Edna McVlcker 
Herman G. Sluempfle 
Calvin N. Witmer 

1946 

Class Agent: Marie K. Hodick 

8 Donors, $677.50 

•James R. Clark t 
•Gloria Machamer Gaugler 

Jean Strausser Green 

Charlotte Smith Harrison 

Marjorie Barton Myers 

C- Glenn Schueler 

Dorothy Sternat Thomas 

Rine G- WIney Jr. 

1947 

Class Agent: Elyse Thompson 

Wohlsen 

10 Donors, $392.50 

Donald R. Bashore 
Mary Lizzio Govekar 
'Raymond G, Hochstuhl t 
Lenore Garman Horner 
Nancy Myers Landis 
Richard D, Moglia 
George E. Riegel III 
Louise H. Schlick 
Elyse Thompson Wohlsen t 
Adah A, Wolfe 

1948 

Class Agent: Harold R. Kramer 

26 Donors, $927.50 

Louis P. Apriceno 

David E- & Betty Smith Bomboy 

Dale S- Bringman 
•Harry W- & Virginia Doss Butts 

George A, Cooper t 

Aloysius V, Derr 

H. Lee Hebel 

Donald Herrold 

Howard S. Hugus 

Donald A. King 

Harold R. Kramer f 
'Richard W. & Gertrude Roberts 
Lindemann 

Kenneth D. Loss 

Aria Bilger Marks 

Allan B. Packman 
•Martha Sharwarko Reid 

Bessie Bathgate Ruhl 

Lois Dauberman Schultz 

Hope Harbeson Simpson 

Paul B- Stetler 

Dexter N. Welkel 
•Robert E. Winter 

Robert F. Wohlsen t 

1949 

Class Agent: Charles A. Morris 

36 Donors, $2,047.50 

Donald L, Adams 
'•Douglas E- Arthur 

Phyllis Swartz Derr 

Robert L. & Margaret Williams Dornsife 

Lillian Kepner Duden 

Edward H, Ford 

Frances Savidge Foster 

Irma Strawbridge Hallenbeck 
'Mary Jane Jessen Hansen 

Blaine L. Havice Sr. 

Edith Wegner Hebel 

Mary Ann Getsinger Homan 

Rachel Bergstresser Hugus 

Isabel Kiss Jones 

Jean Young Kaufman 

Jane Southwick Mathias 
'Elwood M. McAllister 
•Charles A, Morris 

Winifred Myers O'Dell 

Kenneth D. Orr 

Warren & Margaret Latta Outerbridge 



Columbus & Ella Fetherolf Raup f 
James B. Rellly 
Ruth Klinger Reisenweaver 
William R, Ruhl 
Helen Smith Sanders 
Nevin C T, Shaffer 
'Ruth Buflington Smith 
Jean Matthews Sporborg 
Ralph H Tietbohl Jr. 
Erma Bonawitz Warnes 
Charles R. Wian 
John H. Wright 

1950 

Class Agent: James O. Rum- 

baugh 

23 Donors, $1,272.50 

Fred A, Auman 

Susan Kline Bennett 
•Earl L. Bernstlne t 

Lillian Hoover Bloomquist 
•Robert M. Bolig 

Henry G. Chadwick 

Floris Guyer Hains 

Jay L. Hand 

Barbara Walklns Hartley 
*M, Patricia Houtz 

Roger C. Howling t 

R. Nelson Kost 
'Raymond C Lauver 
'Albert P. & Louise Siemers Molinaro 

JoAnn Hort Moyer 
'Mary Sarba Norwood 

Jeanne M. Orner 
•James O. Rumbaugh Jr. 

Janet Wolf Statler 

Franklin T, Ulman 

Richard L. Wetzel 
'Donald E, Wisslnger 

1951 

Class Agent: John R. Steiger 

25 Donors, $1,692.50 

'Marsh C. Bogar 

William H. Bosch 
•Hazel Brobst Brown t 

Carolyn Bailey D'Alessandro 
'Alice Yonghaus Davenport 

Nelda Shafer Davis 

Jean Hill Delsite 

Daniel R. Erdman Jr. 
•W, Donald Fisher t 

William Foster 

Herbert Hains 

Marjorie Alexander Harbst 
•Jeanne Attinger Hassinger 

Jean McDonald Joyce 

Gardiner Marek 

Jean VanVoorhis McAndrew 

Robert Pittello 

Marilyn Beers Rellly 

Carolyn McCahan Sheaffer 

John R. Steiger 

Richard A. Stetler 

Susan Foltz Tietbohl 
*C- A. Weller 

•Flora Barnhart Wissinger 
•Shirley A, Young 

1952 

Class Agent: Lester C. Heilman 

Jr. 

21 Donors, $1,015.50 

'Elmer Baumgardner 

Vincent E. Boyer 
•Charles H, & Voylet Dietz Carr 

C. Dale Gateman 

Patricia F. Heathcote 

Lester C. Heilman Jr. t 

Bernice Jochem Howling f 

Barbara Easton Johns 

William G. Joyce 
•Kay LaRue Lauver 

Lorraine Rarick Liddington 

Ethel McGrath Meola 

James W, Morris 

Miriam Vogler Olson 

Lois Renfer 
•Ruth Smith Robinson 

Lois Gordon Steiger 

David F, Volk 

G, Allen Vollmers 
'Nancy E, Youhon 



1953 

Class Agent: Ruth Freed Bosch 

23 Donors, $910.00 

Clara WItllams Anderson 

Marilyn Stadtlander Auman 

Ruth Freed Bosch 
"Carol Retdler Bottlger (deceased) 

Marguerite Hettelflnger Budd t 

Elizabeth Burnhann Chase 

Madatine Lease Cook 
'William C Davenport t 

James A. Oeilch 
'Donald H. Foelsch 

Walter H, Iffert Jr. 

Edward P- Kopl 

Richard Kreltner 

Charles N, Mason Jr. 

Beatrice Morrow Myers 

Kenneth E. Orris 

A. John Perna 
'Dorothy Apgar Ross t 

Lillian Whitlington Roush 

Charles B Shamp f 

James W Shipton 

Ernest R. Walker 

Daniel W & Joan Wlant Williamson 

1954 

Class Agent: W. Reuben Henry 

25 Donors. $1,465.00 

Ned M. Arbogast 

Marilyn Huyett Becker 

Davis L. Clark 
•Marilyn Kretz Fisher t 
'Nora Steinhards Gallns 

John W. Gass t 
•Joyce K. Gilbert 

Ronald F. Goodman 

Wallace E. Gordon 

Marlin V. Hettner 

Irene Oldt Huss 

Shirley Thompson Khalouf 

Eleanor BorskI King 

Edward E. Lamb 

George C. Lrddlngton 
'Rebecca Shade Mignot t 
'Duane Mitchell 

Ruth E. Osborn 

Frank D. Richards 
'Samuel Ross t 

John H. Schraeder 

Jack M. Schreffler 

Louis A. Szabo 

Janet Laue Touring 

Faye Kostenbauder Williamson 

1955 

Class Agent: Daniel O. Hoy 

15 Donors, $937.00 

Walter C. Albert Jr. 

Bruce A. Bell t 

Shirley Decker Gateman 

James J. Gormley t 

Daniel O. Hoy 

Harry Kocher Jr. 

Carol Cornelius Lamb 

W. Deen Lauver 

Richard E. McCarty t 
'Ruth Scott Nunn 

Richard W. Owens 

Maxine Welser Shade 
"Merle F Ulsh Jr. 

William H. Vanderhoof 
'Donald R. Walk 

1956 

Class Agent: Deborah Krapf Bell 

20 Donors, $384.50 

Claire Rosengarten Albert 
Charles S. Balles 
Evelyn Herbstreth Baker 
Deborah Krapf Bell t 
John C. & Charlotte Meerbach Bunke 
'Carol Dauberman Chidsey 
Henry S, Cook 
Elsie Gruber Gormley t 
Winifred Bonsall Keiter 
Betsy Shirk Kirchner 
Nancy L. Kline 
Harry M. Leister 
Marjorle Lam on Owens 
Nancy McCullough Saborlo 
Gene A. Stettler 
Audrey Vollman Vanderhoof 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

statement of Current Funds Revenues, Expenditures and Transfers 
Years Ended June 30, 1976 and 1975 





1976 


1975 




Total 


Total 


REVENUES 






Educational and General 






Student Tuition and Fees 


$3,630,607 


$3,312,035 


Gifts and Grants 


725,914 


543,274 


Endowment Income 


88,809 


69,526 


Investment Income 


50,834 


41.729 


lAG Funds 


91,975 


108,630 


Other Sources 


311,591 


271,711 


Total Educational and General 


4,899,730 


4,346,905 


Auxiliary Enterprises 


1,557,068 


1,448,188 


Total Revenues 


6.456,798 


5.795,093 


EXPENDITURES AND MANDATORY TRANSFERS 






Educational and General 






Instructional 


1,857,278 


1.675,184 


Library 


216,303 


212.646 


Student Services 


420,748 


386,488 


Operating and Maintenance of Plant 


655,845 


596,147 


General Administration 


277,758 


262.233 


General Institutional 


296,053 


252,780 


Staff Benefits 


355,619 


314.835 


Student Aid 


304,634 


236.892 


Other 


216,579 


208,391 



Mandatory Transfers for 
Principal and Interest 
Renewals and Replacements 

Total Educational and General 

Auxiliary Enterprises 
Expenditures 
Mandatory Transfers for 
Principal and Interest 
Renewals and Replacements 
Total Auxiliary Enterprises 

Other Transfers 

Physical Plant Improvements 

Unrestricted Gifts Allocated to 
Other Funds 

Retirement of Indebtedness 

Loan Funds 
Total Other Transfers 

Total Expenditures and Transfers 
Excess (Deficit) of Revenues 
over Expenditures and Transfers 



4.600,817 



346.775 

6.000 

352.775 

4,953,592 



1,277,034 

107,234 

18,000 

1,402,268 



14,282 



4J 45,596 



361,617 

6,000 

367,617 

4,513,213 



1,153,868 

105,304 

18,000 

1.277,172 



34.931 



135,005 



15,000 


7,288 

2,350 




164.287 


44,569 


6,520,147 


5,834.954 


$ (63,349) 


$ (39,861) 



Gerald E. Wilson t 

John D. & Janet Garner Yeich 

1957 

Class Agent: Peter M. Nunn 

19 Donors, $1,412.50 

"Lynn Hassinger Askew 
•Nelson E, Bailey t 

Linda Youhon Collins 
•Marion D. Drumheller 

Ronald Fouche 

Wayne R, Gemberling 

Jane Longenecker Grim 

Helen Thomas Heilman t 
'Max J. Herman 

Dwight A Huseman 

Beth Linebar Johnson 

Natalie Wilhour Maurer 

Suzanne Beal McCarty | 

Rita Williamson Neago 
•peler M. Nunn 

Suzanne Wahl Schaeffer t 

Galen W. Schlichter 

Dorothy Wardle Spencer 
•Patricia A. Walker 

1958 

Class Agent: Walter P. Senham 

Jr. 

24 Donors, $780.00 

Samuel S, Adams 

Janice Paul Arcidiacono 

Walter P. Benham Jr. 

David R. & Fern Keefer Boyer 
"Mary Louise Neal Coleman 

Stanley DeCamp 

Ronald D. Fleming 

Mary Lou Ernst Fonberg 
•Wade L. Hoffman 

Doris Keener Holcomb 

Richard L- Kissfak t 
'Alice Ann Patterson Leidel 

Robert Lewis 

Wayne W, & Janet Gordon Rutz 
•Nancy Lockett Savage 

Carolyn Gillaspie Snow 

Sara V. Troutman 

Gail R. Weikel 
•James & Gail Woolbert White t 

Robert A. & Gloria Myers Willauer 

1959 

Class Agent: Harry "Bucky" 
Clark 

20 Donors, $837.50 

John T, Baskin 

Carol Royer Caddell 
•Jack E- Cisney 
•Harrv 'Bucky " Clark 

Robert L- Fiscus 

Roger A. Holtzapple 

Andrew G. Melnick 

Russell P. Mertz 

Gladys Ransom Michel 

Susan Lehman Northrup 

Joseph & Sandra Meyer Osinchak 

Peter P. & Mary Walker Pace 
"Dale Patterson 
•Eleanor K. Pourron 

Sidney F. Richard t 

Margaret Burns Rovendro 
•Eugene Witiak 

Clyde H. Wood 

1960 

Class Agent: Stephanie Haase 

Moore 

37 Donors, $1,784.50 

Joseph S, Aleknavage 
•Barry B- & Nancy Phillips Bealor 
•Harold E. Bingaman f 
•Donald E, Coleman 

Katherine Wagner Colucci 

Caroline Shryock Conrad 
"Margaret Henderson Davenport t 

Brian L. Donley 

Jean Wenk Erdman 

Ralph W. & Helen Harding Ferraro 
"Donald M. Gray 

Sandra Kimmel Huseman 

Sarah Myers Lee 

Daniel E. & Maxine James Marvin 

Sara Lee McCahan 
'James R. Middleswarth 



'Stephanie Haase Moore 

Patricia Campbell Pelkey 

Robert S. Probert 

Ray E- Richie 
•Kermit R, Ritter 

Susan Apgar Roberts 

Mildred Barabas Sgamball 
"William C Shult 

Carlton B. Smith 

Ronald L, Smith t 

Howard E, & Esther Rebuck Speck 

George N. Swann 

Larry W, Updegrove 
"Donald A & Patricia Bodle Winey t 
•John Yanuklis 

Gayle Troxell Yingling 

1961 

Class Agent: Gary L. Moore 

24 Donors, $1,321.50 

"Gilbert C, Askew 

Franklin P Beatty III 
'Helen Rhoads Bingaman t 

Carl F. Bogar 

Roy Burns Jr. 

Lee R, Conrad 

Louis & Margaret Webb Coons 

Janet Rauch Creitz 
"Nancy Davis t 

Richard L. Fausey 

Linda Traub Fiscus 

Davi'd E. Hutchinson III 

Thomas J. Keener 

John T. Korus 

Robert E. Leighty 

Carol J- McCloy 
"Gary L, Moore 

Neal D- Rebuck 

Sandra Brandt Richard t 

Frank & Margaret Panian Rieger 

T. Theodore Schultz 
'Ann Hewes Yanuklis 

1962 

Class Agent: Leslie R. Butler 

38 Donors, $1,575.00 

John E, Albright 
'Dorothy M. Anderson 
'Elizabeth Hodges Bagger 

Joanna Smith Beatty 

Leonard R, Betkoski 

Judith A. Blee 
"Charles R Bowen 

Patricia Goetz Brenan 

Leslie R. Butler 
"Philip M, Clark 

Norman Crickenberger 

Charlotte Downer Epiey 

William L. Fausey 

Ronald I Foye 

Barry Hackenberg 
"Ronald C. Hardnock t 

Nathan A, Kale Jr. 

Kenneth D. Keib 

Joan Lawley Leighty 
•Robert R. Lmdemuth 
•Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan 

Dorothy Shompfer McManus 
•Jean Ewald Middleswarth 
'Wayne H. Minami 

Terry L. Moll 

Nancylee Dunster Moore 

Judith Behrens Myers 

Francis A Nace 

James H, Parker Jr. 

Katherine Smith Schultz 

Joyce Sheesley Shirey 

Jacqueline Gantz Smith 
•Robert A. Smith 

Alan J. Thomas 

Judith Brndjar Tressler 

Ruth Roberts Williams 

Alice Brown Wisor 

Madeline Roye Zung 

1963 

Class Agent: Thomas D. Samuel 

Jr. 

40 Donors, $1,229.00 

Jay S. Berman 
•James A, Blessing 
F Thomas Casey 
Shirley Foehl Chee 
Robert W, Curtis 
Penelope Stamps DaGrossa t 




University Board member Robert U. Redpath Jr. gave 
Susquehanna a series of lithographic prints valued at more 
than $5000. Here, Jane Schnure '39, assistant librarian 
and archivist, admires Thomas Hart Benton's "Island Hay." 



Donna Robb Grayblll 

Naomi Weaver Grondaht 

David S. Hackenberg 
"Joseph R. Joyce t 

Barry L Kauffman 
•Joe Kleinbauer 

Sandra Dunkle Klotz 

John F- a Peggy Thoman Luscko 

Jane Schuyler Marriott 

Clark R, Mosier 
•Carl M, Moyer 

Elizabeth Brown Murray 

James Perot 

Kay M. Potts 

Cynthia Hoffman Priest 

Susan Houseworth Rose 
'Irene Etter Schmehl 

Judith Kipp Seaman 

Mary Weatherlow Shelley 

Samuel R. Shirey 

Sandra K. Sholley 

Georgiann Brodisch Skinner 

Neil R. Smith 

Doris Pedersen Speicher 

Douglas E. Spotts 
•Lynda Dries Strecker 

Jean Petticoffer Swann 

Emily Partridge Trautmann 

Franklin G. Trenery t 

Kenneth E. Unger 

Rudolph J. Van der Hiel 

Dennis P. Woodruff 

Herbert K. Yingling 

1964 

Class Agent: Robert G. Gun- 

daker 

47 Donors, $1,056.50 

Alan Bachrach Jr 
Judith Ann Bollinger 
Eugene C, Boughner 
Larry D. Brenneman 
Doris Hoffman Casey 
Anthony W. Colombet 
Annette Campbell Crickenberger 
•Thomas H. L- Curtis f 
Maureen Curley Egger 
Albert W Grondahl 
Robert G. Gundaker 
Judy Polhemus Hawkes 
Fred G, Hershey 
Lloyd R- Hettenbach 
Harvey A Horowitz 
Jon D Inners 
'Carol Bollinger Joyce t 



Lawrence S. Kachelriess Jr. 
Grace Simington Karschner 
P. Wayne Kauffman 
Pam J- Kay 

Shirley Garrison Kennedy 
Alan L. Kiel 

Judith Rothermel Kosterlitz 
William E. Lindsay Jr. 
I. H, Merwin 
Martha Detjen Moll 
Eugene L. Mowrer 
'Kenneth A, Mutzel 
Louis O'Neil 
Barbara Lovell Parker 
Michael E. Rupprecht 
Bruce T. Sabin 
James F, Sandahl 
Patricia Taylor Schmidt 
Richard A. & Susan Chapman Seaks 
Robert Y. S Pamela Yeager Silar 
James M. Skinner 
Patricia Shintay Spotts 
Gary W. Stone 
Harry C. Strine 111 
James W. Summers 
James L. Trommetter t 
Marjorie Brandt Waltman 
James M. Wilde 

1965 

Class Agent: Bonnie Bucks 

Reece 

53 Donors, $2,135.00 

"Stacey L. Bottiger 
"Arthur F. Bowen 

Anna Detterline Busch 

Walton R. Cueman 

Ray E. Dice 

Jerry E, Egger 

Paul W. Ernst 

Richard T. Fenstermacher 
'Paul G. Fllipek t 

George W Fishel Jr. 

Lawrence J, Galley 

Robert A- Good 

Cortland M. Hatfield 
'Harold J. Hershey 

Bonita Schaffer Hettenbach 

Marilou West Johnson 

Richard S. Karschner 

Dawn Fife Klnard 

Jean Price King 

Peter & Carol Ocker Kirk 

Milton M, Kuhn 

Carolyn Tweed Leap 



Cynthia Caswell Leopold 

Salty Schnure Lindsay 
"Benjamin H. Lovell 

Meredith Wright Martin 
'Milton H. Maslin Jr. 
'Seward Prosser Mellon 

Richard B Meserole 

Edith Godshall Messerschnntdt 

Carl F. Miller 

Catherine Etter Miller 
■Wayne W Miller 

Rebecca Myers Mullin 
•Robert M Newbury 
'Susan C Petrie 
'Bonnie Bucks Reece 

Douglas L. Reynolds 

Linda Calhcart Richards 

Leslie Bridgens Sabin 

Robert J. Scovell 

Barbara Chew Sefranek 

Lee K. Smith Jr 

William G. Straus 

Barbara Evans Summers 

Jane Campbell Thomas 

Gail L. Tillman 
'Carol A, Updegrove 

Priscilla Limbert Watson 

David M, Wilkinson 

Gary G Zerbe 

Susan Zimmerman 

1966 

Class Agent: Sue C. Davis 

47 Donors, $1,282.50 

Samuel R & Mary Lee Andrews 
Charles L. Bailey Jr 

Mary List Baird 

Timothy R Barnes 

Larry D & Priscilla Clark Bashore 
'Herbert G Boettger Jr. 

Newton T Brosius 

Nancy Nelson Cane 

Judith Beery Carter 

William R. Dalious 

Richard D. & Elizabeth Braun Davidson 
'Sue C. Davis 

Holly Grove Oelaney t 

Annette C Eime 

Georgia D. Fegley 

Wayne H. Fisher 

Carolyn German Fox 

Karen Smith Fry 

Christopher J Gipe 

James W Good 

Linda Carothers Good 

Patricia Laubach Hallman 

Genette Henderson 

James C, Herold 

Penelope Hartwig Jansmann 

Fred W Kelly Jr. 

Donald S. King 

Ernst H. Kohlstruk 

Peter Lawler 

Susann McAulifte Lucas 

Robert J. Luth 

Edwin M, Markel Jr. 

Rebecca Carson McCaughey 

William K. McLaughlin 

Joan Meisenhelter 

James H. Nash t 

Richard A Pawloski 

Ronda Bender Roane 

Marilyn Moitu Taylor 

John R. Trimmer f 

Martha Orth Van Name 

Cheryl Spalding Wright 

Lois Swart2 Yingling 

Suzanne Springer Zeok 

1967 

Class Agent: Richard & Rose- 
mary Robinson Hough Jr. 
51 Donors, $1,060.00 

Marilyn Zannie Antunes 
Reynold Badman 
Richard Barley II 
Franklyn M. Bergonzi 
F. Kent Bonney 

Robert D. & Beverly Walker Bortz 
Donna Ake Burkholder 
Bonnie J Cutler t 
Margaret Shields Dengier 
'Dwighi E Dickensheets 
Robert W. Dicker 
Cynthia Gulp Fad 
Judith Lloyd Famous 



William J. Fry 
Patricia Craig Galley 
Barry I. Gehring 
Robert E. Hall 
David M. Kaplan 

John D & Andrea Schumann Keim t 
Linda Kauffman Kirby 
William D. Kramer t 
Donald C. Lindenmuth 
Thomas C- Maran 
Terry L. March 
Alicia Weeks McGivaren 
Gail Spory McPherson 
Robert R. & Carolyn Wahler Miller 
Richard J. Moore 
Joyce Sabo Nash t 
'Arthur J Oriel 
Nancy V Orr 
Diane Hillegass Pawloski 
Stephen Petro 
Janet Schumacher Reynolds 
Nancy Baker Rosen 
Janet Walling Scovell 
Gary R Seifert 
Marian L Shatto 
R, C. Snyder 
Marijane Snyder Stokes 
Barbara Brown Troutman 
Roger G. VanDeroef 
William Harvey Wiest 
David A Williams 
Ronald W. Williams 
Ronald J. Yevitz 
William L. Yingling 
Joan Hoffman Zerbe 

1968 

Class Agent: Samuel D. Clapper 

48 Donors, $1,517.50 

John W Ayer 

Dennis M. Baker 

Kalherine W Beard 

Elizabeth A, Charles 
'Samuel D Clapper 

Nancy E Dewsbury f 
'Arthur D Ebersberger 
'Ruth Flanders 

Robert E, Forse 

Christa Jorgensen Fuhrman 

Janet Fowler Grey 

Robert W Hadlield t 

Samuel Halpern Jr 

Barbara Brought Hernandez 

Catherine Strese Jarjisian 

Benjamin Jones 
'Sally Dries Jones 

Elizabeth Elmer Kautmann 

Robert J King 

Carol Sutclifle Kramer t 

Victor J Lazarow 

William A Lewis Jr. 

James L. Lubrecht II 

Ellen Biers Markel 

Donald A. McBane 

Charles H. McLeskey 

Richard E. & Ellen Rogers Mearns 

John A Meyer 

Gerald J Miskar 

Laura Scaile Moyer 

Karen Geiger Nash 

Jeffrey L Noble 

John C Paterson Jr, 

Mary Ingram Ritsert 

Nancy Rickenbaugh Rolain 

Russell D. Schantz 

Kenneth R, & Betsy Klose Selinger 

Donald P. Shadle 
•Norrine Bailey Spencer 
'Ann L. Stauffenberg 

Nancy Oliver Straus 
•Richard L, Steinberg 

Dennis L. Van Name 

Nancy Stroup Wagner 

Gregory A, Walter 

Patricia Mehrer Williams 

1969 

Class Agent: Daniel M. Cor- 

veleyn 

58 Donors, $775.00 

Patricia Mowers Ayer 
Keith H. Bance t 
Nancy Cary Barr 
Gary E Baylor 
Donald O. Benslnger 
Barry E. Bowen 
Willard J. Bowen Jr. 



John L. Boyer 

Charles E. Cloutman 

Howard R Collins 

Daniel M Corveleyn t 

Walter W. Custance 

Loretta Grisi Dicker 

Robert D DiPietro 

David M. Oumeyer 

Thomas C Eggleston III 

Nancy Comp Everson 

Robert G & Donna Hilton Fisher Jr. 

John C. Flohr II 

William H. Freed 

Richard W Grey 

Robert E. Guise 

William B Hamaker 

Elizabeth Frost Hardle 

Bronwyn Tippett Harris 

Victoria Fay Heberllg 

Peter G, Jarjisian 

Margaret Hell King 

Paulette Keller Knauer 

Margaret Knouse Lewis 

Lance Mallinson 

JoAnn Lester Maucher t 

Robert G. Monahan 

Alexander A. Nash Jr, 

Dale Jacobsen Noble 

James W. Page 

Nancy Haas Reese 

John G, Remsen 

David & Linda Taylor Rule 

Wayne G. Selfndge 

Richard W. Semke 

Glen A, Shell 

Priscilla Edwards Slack 

Robert X, Spero 

David C. Steften 

Eric N, Stein 

Susan Agoglia Swerdlow t 

Shirley Jones Vincent 

Barbara Ballard Wise 

Ronald J. Witko 

Richard A. Workman 

Elsbeth H. Wrigley 

Robert E. Yerger 

Virginia Weatherby Young 

Dennis L, Zimmerman 

Karen Pfleger Zygan 

1970 

Class Agent: Susan B. Twombly 

54 Donors, $851.50 

Paul W Bankes 
Marcia Graeff Bell 
'Martha Barker Blessing 
Kathleen Van Order Bowen 
Charles A, Brophy 
R, Gerald Carothers 
Robert L Clyde 
Karen Kister Corveleyn t 
David M. Dolinsky 
Robert R Dunn 
Sharman LeVan Ebbeson t 
Sue J. Ebling 
Donna Zierdt Elkin 
Robert F, Everson 
Gregory E. Galano 

Brian W & Betty Jane Swartz Gallup t 
Harriet Burger Griffith 
Donald C Hamlin t 
Christian B Harris 
Robert B. Heineman 
Anne J. Harrington 
Jane Schiller Hickey t 
James K. Hill 
Robert G, Hochstuhl t 
Gregg A. Hodgdon 
Kent C, Hoffman 
Richard M, Jacobson 
Larry C & Linda Perry Klndsvater 
Barry R, Klock 
Barry I Llewellyn 
Alan C. Lovell 
Karen Emiey Lubrecht 
Karen Anderson Lynch 
Barbara Musson MacDonald 
Gerald J, Malasheskie 
Kathryn Klee Meyer 
Linda Palmer Miller 
James R, Nace 
H Gerald Nanos 
James C. Packard 

Marina Sinanoglou Papaconstanllnou 
D. Ward Plummer Jr 
Jane Malanchuk Schuessler 
Deborah Hench Smedley 
Cheryl A. Snyder 



Susan B Twombly 

Louis A Vermillion 

Douglas Weikert 

Paul W. Wenske 

David B Werner 

M, Daniel Wien 

Gall Mason Zimmerman 

1971 

Class Agent: Barry T. Boblick 

49 Donors, $990.00 

Judith G Avery 
Pearl C Barabas 
William L. Bechtel Jr. 
Bruce R Bengtson 
David G Best 
Barry T Boblick 
J. Mason Breed 
Joan Burgess Cloutman 
Nancy Faringer Cressman 
David J Deak 
Candace Kuckens DiPietro 
Susan Stewart EmbessI 
John G Foos t 
Jacqueline O'Shea Galano 
Signe S. Gates 
Whitney A Gay 
Michael H Gerardi 
Joel K Gordon 
Cozette Hartman Haggerty 
Kathie J Lang Harrison 
Richard T Hembach 
Roberta Schroeder Hill 
Louise H Hiller 
Janet Goodyear Jacobson 
Robert R Jordan 
Alan B Kegerise 
George W Kranich III 
•William L.S. Landes Ml 
Rolla E Lehman III 
John B Lippmcott 
Jean McEvoy Llewellyn 
Linda Nansteel Lovell 
Judy Bistline Lyman 
Phyllis ReinhardI Malasheskie 
David Mitten 
Denny Packard 
C. Neil Petersen 
Jeffrey A, & Carol Fexa Roush 
John W, Ruhl 

Philip E, & Catherine Rogers SanFilippo 
David G, Schwalm 
Deborah Devenney Spinney t 
David J Swanson t 
Alice Henick Thomas 
Linda Haughton Trezise 
Kenneth J, & Roxane Havice Vermillion 
Jeffrey S, Witte t 

1972 

Class Agent: Ernest & Karen 

Shaffer Tyler 

58 Donors, $748.00 

Linda Welch Adsit 

Arlene Arndt 

Charlene Moyer Bance t 

Stephen H, Bender 

June Ross Bengtson 

Dwight C & Susan Siegrist Blake 

David A Borden 

Linda Kline Bugden 

Paul A. Cain 

Janean Clare 

Jacqueline C, Costello t 

Louise Hower Costello t 

John D Cruslus 

Sandra McDermott Dolinsky 

R. Daniel Doudt 

Gail A Fulman 

Jeanne Yost Gallagher 

Darcy Jones Hamlin t 

Wendy B. Helliesen 

William H. Henschke 

Steven M Hoffman t 

Edward S & Pamela Dolin Horn 

Michael J Huth 

Jeffrey Karver 

Robert M & Christine Rogers Kindon 

Edmund P Kllng III 

William C Knauer 

David C Koch 

Robert W Maucher t 

Brian McCartney 

Andrew McCrea 

Susan Seaks McLaughlin 

John C. Mlllen Jr, 



James 2. Morehouse 

Priscllla Gillespie Nagy 

Pamela C. Norton 

Gregory A Peters 

Alison R Petrie 

Ellen M, Presty 

David Richmond 

Barry T Rumple 

A. Rebecca Schumacher 

Chester D- & Pamela Miller Schuman 

Andrew Sherwood 

Margaret J. Smith 

Jane Allan Sullivan 

L. Diane Thomas Tamer 

Ernest L & Karen Shaffer Tyler 

Meagan Doney Weikert 

Lynn S. Whittlesey 

Lynn I. Williams 

Sharon Witteck 

Gail Alwine Woods 

1973 

Class Agent: Alyce R. Zimmer 

62 Donors, $701.50 

Barbara L. Albright 

Arlene Graybill Apple 

Jay M, Boryea 

Robert M. Brenneman 

Linda Herrold Brophy 

James T, Brotherton 

Thomas S, Brownback 

Anne Herdle Cam 

Vicki C. Chin 

Keith J Costello t 

Ronald J. Cressman 

James L, Culpepper 

David & Rebecca Young Dagle 

Charles DeBrunner 

Barbara Kay Eames 

Paula M. Eletto 

Laurel Hinkley Falkner 

Karen Buehler Fennikoh 

James J. Flynn 

C. Patrick Gallagher 

Bruce A, Garrett 

Chris & June Belletti George 

Paul H, Hartman 

Robert M. Hartt 

Victoria Van Wagenen Heidorn 

J, Catherine Magill Hoflman t 

Elizabeth Huffman 

Elizabeth Keipper 

James E. & Kathleen Coon Kellerman t 

Judy Stump Kling 

Dorothy Knauss 

Emilio A, & Elizabeth Hollingshead Lan- 

cione 
Jean Walton Lehman 
Anne Longenberger 
Kenneth L- & Robin Talton Miner 
Frederick L. Mirbach Jr. 
Douglas W. Morgan 
Nancy M, Ostermueller 
Philip C. & Marcia Wright Ousley 
Walter J, & Linda Saldukas Payne t 
Robert A. & Nancy Search Phipps 
Joseph P. Raho 
Georgeann Mercincavage Ruhl 
Barbara A. Schultz 
Alice Mane Shue 
Eric E, Stahl 
Lynn R. Stetler 
Stephen P. Slupp 
Cynthia Himsworth Taylor 
Lynn Grant Vessey 
Robert G. Vogel 
Jean Mercer Witte T 
Alyce L. Zimmer 
Lynn D. Zimmerman 

1974 

Class Agent: William D. Atkinson 

52 Donors, $737.30 

William D. Atkinson 

Edwin T. Babbitt III 

Daniel M, & Evelyn Dowling Baxter f 

Thomas P. Bewley 

Michael D. & Wendy Williams CarlinI 

Bruce & Susan Haines Casso 

David L, Chester 

Alan Cohn 

Susan J. Craft 

Winifred Bookhout Eichhorn 

Donald J. Ernst 

John G. Faron III 

George V, Ganter 

Kenneth C, Gift 



Martha L. Graybill 
John B. & Grace Welton Hanawalt 
Elissa Stalhammer Harvey 
John R, Heyman 
Paul R. Hinsch 
Wendy L. Jones 
Edward S- Kaltreider 
E- Mark Kozin 
Patricia A. Krall 
Michael W. LaBant 
Susan Lang t 
Wallace J. Lindsay 
Karen Havriiko Lynch 
William H. & Joanne Thomas McCard 
Sharon Weaver Narcavage 
Susan E, Neiser 
Ruth Ann Otto 
Cynthia J. Smith 
Robert J, Stamm 
Charles E. Stevens III 
Gayle L, Thomas 

William H. & Judith Turner Thomas 
William B. Trousdale 
Joan Masser Troutman 
Debra K. Tulli 
Jill Berninger Van Balen 
Bruce A. Vessey 
Alan W, Wasserbach 
Hendryk S. Weeks 
Tonna J. Wendt 
•Nora Sheehan Williams 
Dorothy Jones Zimmerman 

1975 

Class Agent: John D. Granger 

46 Donors, $728.00 

•Anonymous 

David H, Allison 

Charles R. Antanavage 

Susan E, Ayres 

LeRoy C. Beck 

Robert J Brett 

James S, Brosius 

Molly A. Cochran 

W. Allen Dunstan Jr 

Gordon & Stephanie Sims Dyott t 

Michael A, Falkner 

Jeffrey L. Frymoyer 

Jeffrey R. Fuller 

D, Christian Gates 

Jeffrey A, Gavrish 

Susan B. Gordon 

John D. Granger 

Carol A. Graybosch 

Thomas W. Jacobi 
•Charles F Janaskie III 

Gerald P. Jaskiewicz 

James M. Jordan 

Susan R, Kadenbach 

Samuel Kuba III 

Harold E. Letter Jr. 

Carol A. Marinchak 

Debra Maurer 

Thomas F, Maurer 

Anthony F. Miscavige 

Joseph T. Narcavage 

David W. Nesbit 

Suzanne L. Patchell 

Jeffrey N. Potter 
•Raymond F. Rail Jr. 

Nancy Bortz Reynolds 

Robert C. Rungee 

Jessica Schnitman 

Douglas M. Schrade 

Barbara J, Shatto t 

Charles W. Smeltz 

Marilyn E. Timko 

Deborah Mansir Weeks 

John D. & Rosanne Foster Wilson 

Sharon Gloster Winters 

1976 

Class Agent: Charles "Rusty" 

Flack 

Jane Cleary Babbitt 
1977 

James G, Gamut 
Barbara S. Smith 



MEMORIAL GIFTS 

During the period of July 1. 1975 through June 30. 1976 the University 
received gifts in memory of: 



Harry J. Bailey 
Carol Reidler Bottlger 53 
Petite M.K. Brogan 74 
Christine Ann Brown 
Vera Graybill Burns 26 
Martin L, Dauberman 
Mrs. Carol N. Dewsbury 
Pastor John C- Dries 
Carles C. Eberly III 65 
Theodore & Vera H. LIndquist 
Dr John C. McCune II '37 



PARENTS 

Mr. & Mrs. William BabinskI 
Mr, & Mrs, James E, Bailey 
Sidney Baratz 
Mr. & Mrs, Emil G, Barran 
Mr, & Mrs. William Barrett Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Bernagozzi 
Rita Bernatowicz 

"Mr. & Mrs, Joseph H, Bernegger 
Roy E. Bernhisel 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Bird 
Mr, & Mrs. Ralph K, Blake 
Mr. & Mrs, Raymond W, Bostic 
Mr. & Mrs. A.J. Bozzelli 
Mr. & Mrs, John J. Bucktelder Jr. t 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Bucks | 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Buffamante 
The Rev. & Mrs. Albert R. Burkhardt 
Mr & Mrs, J. Kemper Burton 
Mr, & Mrs. Arthur J. Callahan 
James S. Gamut 
Mr, & Mrs. Richard C. Cawley 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Chase 
Vernon C. Chrtstensen t 
Donald W, Christiansen 

"B.C. Cochran 

'Mrs. Agnes B Concklin 
Mr. & Mrs, Charles L Coney Jr. 
Wilma W Dancik 
Mr, & Mrs, Richard D. Danielson 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert A, Davidson 
Irene Oietz 

Mr, & Mrs. Donald N, Donaldson 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert W. Douglas 
The Rev. & Mrs. Preston Dusman 
Mr. & Mrs. David M. Early 
Mrs. William J. Eich 
Mr, & Mrs George H Erickson 
Norma H. Estock 
Gordon E. Eyster 
Mr. a Mrs, Don L, Fasnacht 
Mr. & Mrs. Willard Fasold 
Mr & Mrs. Frederick J. Fennimore 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C, Flackman 
Mr, & Mrs. Donald Franzen 
Mr & Mrs Sydney Fuller 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. Gable 
Mr, & Mrs, Paul H, Gale t 
Mr & Mrs. Ralph G. Gardner 

'Mr, & Mrs, Robert K. Gicking 
Nancy S, Guckes 
Mr. & Mrs, William A, Hall 
Mr & Mrs, William Hart 
Mr. & Mrs, William B. Hawke 

•Paul B. Helleren 
Mr, & Mrs. Jack W. Helm 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Helmuth 
Mr & Mrs. Harold A, Herzog 

•Mr & Mrs. Clair E. Hildebrand 
Mr & Mrs, Richard A. Hoff t 
Mr. & Mrs. William T, Holzhauer f 
Anna Mae Hombosky 
Mr & Mrs. Roland Hooker 

*Mr & Mrs. Richard R. Hough Sr t 
Wilson K. Huffman 
Douglas H Hulst 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip L. lampietro 



Richard A, Neff 59 
Charles A, Nicely h35 
D. Fern Ogline '27 
Dr, Scott C, Rea hc'63 
Edith Spangler 
Clyde R Spitzner '37 
The Rev James C. Suter '34 
George Peter Weaver 1859 
Mary E, Weaver '16 
M. Marion Weaver '19 



Mr S Mrs. William Jadney Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs, Robert Keiser 

Roderick E. Kerr Sr, 

Mr & Mrs Donald F. Koenecke t 

Mr. & Mrs. William H Kozlowski 

David E. Kreh 

Mr, & Mrs Russell P. LaBarca 

Mr. & Mrs. John A, Laggner 

•Mr. & Mrs J Robert Lamade 
Mr, & Mrs. Edward Landi 
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Leavee 
Agnes Limberg 
Mr. & Mrs Michael Lobsitz 
Mr & Mrs. Peter C MacFarlane t 
Mr, & Mrs, John F. MacLean Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Joseph Mafera 

'Mr. & Mrs, James R. Malolo 
Mr, & Mrs. Ralph A, Mancuso 
Mr, & Mrs, Martin A Maningo Jr, 
Mr, & Mrs. James R, Martin 
Mr, & Mrs. Edward McCracken 
Mr, & Mrs, William C, McGibbon 
Darlene Miller 

Mr & Mrs. Thomas R. Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence A, Morgan 
Mr, & Mrs, Robert A, Morgan 
Edith E. Musser 
Hester S, Null 

Mr & Mrs, William O'Connor 
Mr & Mrs, Clarence L, Opperman 
Mr. & Mrs. Christopher J. Pappianou 
Roy E. Paules 
Doris J. Pennypacker 

•Mr. & Mrs Robert L. Pruitt 

•Mr. & Mrs. John S. Redpath 
Mr, & Mrs, John Reyle 
Mr, & Mrs, Daniel Robinson 
Mr, & Mrs, Ralph C Rohrer 
Joseph E Ruby Jr, 

•James C. Ruitenberg 
Mr & Mrs, Charles E. Ruler 
Mr, & Mrs. S.H, Runyon 
Audrey L. Ruse 
Mr & Mrs. Philip S. Rust 
The Rev. & Mrs, Theodore Schlack 
Mr. & Mrs, Kenneth E. Schlegel 
Mr & Mrs, Richard Schwarz 

•Doc Severinsen 
Mr. & Mrs. Erwin M. Simpson III 
Mr. & Mrs, Carl Sirianni 
Mr & Mrs, Victor Sobolewski 
Franklin E, Stevens 
Mr, & Mrs. James E. Stine Jr 
Mr. & Mrs, Joseph W Strode Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William L. Svec 
Stella Szamborski 
Mr & Mrs, Herbert E, Tanneberger 
Mr & Mrs Arnold G. Taylor 
Mr & Mrs. John H. Thomas 
Mr & Mrs, William W, Thorns 

•Mr & Mrs. Robert TIschbein 
Mr, & Mrs. Kenneth C, Trotter Jr. 
Mr & Mrs, H. Everett Vennell 
Mr, & Mrs. Matthew Vetri 
Mr, & Mrs, Howard W. Wells Jr. 

•Mr, & Mrs. Harry S, Wright 
Mr. & Mrs George T, Xanthls 
William W, Yoder 



FACULTY AND 
FRIENDS 

Anonymous 
'Dr. & Mrs. MyrI E Alexander hc72 
'Dr. & Mrs. John A. Apple hc'64 
"Mr & Mrs. John B. Apple 

Jane F Barlow 

'Dr. & Mrs John H, Baum hc71 t 
•Donald Beck 
•George S. BecK 
•W, Leonard Becker 
'Mr. & Mrs William G Becker 

George H. Berkheimer 
•Mr. & Mrs Ronald E Berkheimer 
*Mr. & Mrs George C Boone 
'Philip C. Bossart 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Bradford 
"James M. Brogan 

Jack Bromberg 
'Dr. & Mrs. Edgar S. Brown Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold T, Dauber 
'Mr. & Mrs Charles 6- Degenstein 

Dr. & Mrs. George A DeitrJck Jr. 
•Mr. & Mrs. David Delbaugh 
'Dr & Mrs. Howard E. DeMott 

Mrs. John C. Dries 
"Mr, & Mrs. Milton C Dumeyer 
'Mr. & Mrs. Charles C. Eberly Jr. 

Mr & Mrs William J. Eich 

Rudolph Engter 
'Dr. & Mrs Roland A, Erlckson hc'70 T 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald H, Ernst 
"Mr, & Mrs, Samuel Evert 

Helen E. Farmer 
"Mr. & Mrs. William 0. Faylor Sr. 

Dr. & Mrs, Hans E Feldmann 
'David N, Finney Jr. 
'Dr. & Mrs. Shelton Fisher hc'68 t 
'Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth O. Fladmark 
'Mrs. Merle U. Fox 
"Dr. & Mrs. Walter B Freed 
'Euell T. Gibbons hc'72 (deceased) 
•The Rev. & Mrs Boyd Gibson 
'Gynith C. Gitfin 
'Dr. & Mrs, Russell W Gilbert 

Dr, & Mrs, A, Roger Gobbel 
"Mr. & Mrs Robert C, Goetze 
'Fred A Grosse 
'Dr. & Mrs. Wallace J. Growney 
"Dr, & Mrs Harry H Haddon hc'63 

George L, Haller hc'63 

Dr. & Mrs. George F, Harkins hc71 
'William E. Harkins he 75 

Oliver R. Harms hc'66 
'Dr, & Mrs, Robert A, Heinbach 
'James A, Herb 

'E, Beatrice Herman (deceased) 
'Dr, & Mrs, John C. Horn hc"65 
"Orlando W. Houts 

Mr, & Mrs, Roger H. Johnson 
'Mr. & Mrs. Frank Karnlol 

The Rev, & Mrs. Alfred J, Krahmer 

Mrs. Bernard W, Krapf 
'Mr. 4 Mrs Charles S. Kunes 
"Mrs, Latimer S. Landes 
"Mr. & Mrs. Nevin E. Latsha 
"Mr. & Mrs. Richard C, Leib t 
•Dr. & Mrs. Theodore Lindqulst Jr. hc75 
'Dr. & Mrs Thomas F Livemois 

Frances MacCuish 
•Mr. & Mrs. George O. Machlan 
•Mr. & Mrs. Edward J Malloy 
'Dr, & Mrs Thomas F. McGrath 

Mr & Mrs. George A. Meserole 
"Paul A, Morelock 

Mr. & Mrs. Marcus K. Moyer 
•Mr. & Mrs. Webster G. Moyer 

Bruce L. Nary 

Dr & Mrs. Robert E. Nylund 
"James H. Ottaway 
"William Pakuta 

Dr. A Mrs. Bruce D Presser 
"Mr. & Mrs Truman Purdy t 
'•Mr & Mrs, Saul Putterman 

Dr, & Mrs. Charles A Rahter 
"Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Ray t 

Mr, & Mrs. John M. Reade lit 
"Mr. & Mrs. Robert U Redpath t 
•Mr. & Mrs, Richard A. Reiland 
'Dr, & Mrs. Otto Relmherr 
'Dr & Mrs. Wllhelm Reuning 
"Harold H. Reuning 
'Allen H. Roth 
'Or. & Mrs. Henry W, Rozenberg hc73 

Dr. & Mrs. Daniel H. Sandstedt hc74 

Joseph Serling 
'James Schaeffer 
"Dr. & Mrs Robert E. Schellberg hc70 



'Mr. A Mrs. Paul C. ShaRo Sr. 

"Anna Shindel 
Peter 8, Silvestri 
'Mr & Mrs. Harvey Smeltz 
Mr & Mrs, William M. Smith 
"Andrew W. Stabler 
'Mr. & Mrs Amos Alonzo Stagg Jr. 
Albert P. Stauderman hc73 
Ruth Miller Steese 
'Mr. & Mrs. James B. Steffy 
'Catherine E. Steltz 
"L- Naomi Steward t 
The Rev, & Mrs. Glenn T. Sullivan 
Mrs. James C, Suter 
"Richard J. Swope 
'Mr, & Mrs George R. F. Tamke 
'S, Prentiss Turnbach 
••Gladys Koch Van Horn 
•Mr. & Mrs. Bruce S Wagenseller 
•Mr. & Mrs Norman E Walz 
"Mr. & Mrs. Alan C, Warehlme 

'Dr & Mrs. Howard H, Weaner Jr. 
"Dr & Mrs. Gustave W Weber t 
"Mr & Mrs. Robert F Weis 
'Mr, & Mrs H.W. Wieder Jr. 
•Robert Wilhour 
•Mr. & Mrs. Stanely B. Williams 
"Amelia C. Winter 
Ruth Zimmerman 

CHURCHES AND 
ORGANIZATIONS 

•Campus Club of Susquehanna University 
"Central Pennsylvania Synod, Lutheran 

Church in America 
"Department of Health. Education and 
WeHare 
Gamma Omicron of Alpha Deila Phi 
"Grace Lutheran Church, Red Lion. Pa, 
••Lutheran Church in America 
••Mental Health/Mental Retardation 
••National Endowment For The Humanities 
"National Science Foundation 
'Mount Carmel Lutheran Church, Hanover, 
Pa. 
"Sharon Lutheran Church, Selinsgrove, Pa. 
"Sunbury, Pa. Rotary Club 
"Women's Auxiliary of Susquehanna 

University 
"Zion Lutheran Church, Sunbury, Pa. 
*Zion Lutheran Church, Johnstown, Pa. 

CORPORATIONS AND 
FOUNDATIONS 

"Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co. 
Amax Foundation. Inc. 
'American Telephone & Telegraph Co. 
"AMP. Inc. 

Armstrong Cork Co 
BASF Wyandotte Corp. 
'Beck Electric Co, 
"Becker Motor Co 
•Bethlehem Steel Corp. 
'BKW Coach Lines 
"Borg-Warner Corp 

'Bulova Watch Co. Foundation 
"Burroughs Corp. 
"Butterkrust Baking Co. 
"Campbell Soup Co, 
"Carpenter Foundation 

Connecticut General Life Insurance Co 
"Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
"The Daily Item 

Diamond Shamrock Corp, 
Dun & Bradstreet. Inc. 
"Equitable Life Assurance Society 
"Ernst & Ernst 
"Samuel H, Evert Co. 
"Exxon Education Foundation 
"Faylor-Mlddlecreek. Inc, 
Fidelity Bank 

Firestone Tire & Rubber Co 
"First National Trust Bank of Sunbury 

'Ford Motor Co, 
"Foundation For Independent Colleges. 
Inc. of Pa. 
'General Foods Fund. Inc. 
GIrard Bank 
"Albert F Goetze Foundation 
"Grit Publishing Co. 

GTE Sylvania 
•'Gulf Oil Corp. 
"Hagedorn Fund 
"Hanover Brands. Inc, 
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Co. 



MATCHING CONTRIBUTORS 

The University wishes to recognize these companies' matching gifts of 
employees to Susquehanna University for the period of July 1, 1975 
through June 30. 1976. Corporate Matching Gift Programs provide a 
vital source of funds for higher education and serve to double the value 
of the employee's donation. Please check to see if your employer is 
one of more than 600 with Matching Gift Programs. In the year ending 
June 30. 1 976. the University received $23,102 in matching funds from 
over 100 alumni gifts. 



"Aetna Insurance Co, 
"Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co. 
'American Home Products 

American Metal Climax Foundation. Inc. 
"American Telephone & Telegraph 

Armstrong Cork Co, 

BASF Wyandotte Corp. 
'Bethlehem Steel Corp. 
■Borg-Warner Corp. 
"Campbell Soup Co, 
•Connecticut General Life Insurance 
"Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co. 

Diamond Shamrock Corp, 

Dun & Bradstreet. Inc, 

Educators Mutual Life Insurance Co, 
'Equitable Life Assurance Society 
'Exxon Education Foundation 

Fidelity Bank 
'Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. 

First National City Bank 
•Ford Motor Co, 
"General Foods Corp. 

Girard Bank 

Gulf Oil Corp. 

John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Co. 

Hartford Insurance Group 



'Hershey Foods Corp 
"Hoffmann-LaRoche 
"International Business Machines 
'tnterpace Foundation 

Irving One Wall Street Foundation 
•McGraw Hilt. Inc, 
'Merck Co. Foundation 

Nabisco. Inc. 

NCR Foundation 
'Nationwide Insurance Co. 
"Norton Co- 

Peat. Marwick, Mitchell Foundation 
•Pennsylvania Power & Light Co, 
•Pennzoil Co. 

Price Waterhouse & Co. 

Prudential Insurance Co of America 
•Richardson Merrell. Inc 
"Rohm & Haas Co. 
•Ryan Homes, Inc 
"Schering Foundation. Inc. 
"L,B. Smith Educational Foundation 
•Slackpole Carbon Co. 

Slone & Webster 

Travelers Insurance Co, 
"United States Trust Co, 
"Westinghouse Educational Foundation 



Mrs. Anna Shindel of Sunbury, Pa., donated 1600 
volumes to the University Library in the Roger Blough 
Learning Center. Valued at some $3000, they cover a 
variety of subjects and include several rare books. 



Hershey Foods Corp 
•Hoffmann-LaRoche Foundation 
•Household Finance Corp 

International Business Machines 
"Interpace Foundation 

Irving One Wall Street Foundation 
•E, Keeler Co. 

•Keller's Beer Distributorship 
*W K. Kellogg Foundation 
'Kline Motors 
"Lindback Foundation 
"Mary Macintosh Services 
"Mandate Poultry 
'McGraw-Hill. Inc. 

Merck Co. Foundation 
'Milton Shoe Manufacturing Co, 
'Mohawk Flush Doors. Inc. 

Nabisco Foundation 
'National Science Foundation 

Nationwide Insurance Co. 

NCR Foundation 
'Nilus Manufacturing, Inc. 
•Norton Co 
•Ottaway Foundation 
'Peat, Marwick. Mitchell Foundation 
•Pennsylvania Power & Light Co. 
'Pennzoil Co 

'Plaza Shopping Center, Inc 
•Presser Foundation 

Price Waterhouse & Co. 

Prudential Insurance Co. of America 
'T.H Purdy & Sons 



•"Rea & Derick, Inc. 

""Rea. Hayes, Large & Suckling 

•"Reidler Foundation 

'Restaurant Equipment House, Inc. 

•Richardson Merrell, Inc, 

"Rohm & Haas Co 
Ryan Homes. Inc. 
"S & H Foundation 
"Schering Foundation. Inc, 
••Sears Roebuck Foundation 

"Smeltz Auto Sales Co. 
"L.B. Smith Educational Foundation 

'Stackpole Carbon Co, 
Stone A Webster 
•"United States Trust Co 

"Universal Suppliers. Inc. 
"•Weis Markets 
••Margaret L. Wendt Foundation 

'Westinghouse Educational Foundation 
"Jacob C, Winter Foundation 




.■Ibove. right. Dr. Poller weighs a pesticide 
sample. Dr McGralh is in the background. 
Below. Rick Husband works at the gas 
chromatograph and Mark Buese pours solvent 
into a drying column. .-Ill share in mi.xing. 



Environmentalists 
Shal<e It Up 




THE VISITOR to Susquehanna University's Environmental 
Studies Laboratory this past summer might have walked in on Drs. 
Thomas P. McGrath and Neil H. Potter of the Chemistry Depart- 
ment and two student assistants hard at work . . . mixing drinks in 
large cocktail shakers? Well, no. Those suspicious looking vessels are 
actually separatory funnels, although it is alleged that some chemists 
fmd other uses for them. The shaking operation was a step in 
pesticide research that Dr. McGrath directed under a $21,000 grant 
from the Federal Environmental Protection Agency. Student 
assistants were seniors Mark Buese of Windber, Pa., and Rick Hus- 
band of Troy, Pa. 

The S.U. chemists conducted recovery studies, from drinking 
water, of chlorinated pesticides like DDT and organophosphorus 
pesticides such as Malathion, analyzing for the presence of pesticides 
at very low concentration, down to one part per billion. Basically the 
experiments involved putting a measured amount of pesticide into a 
water sample and then determining what percentage of the pesticide 
was recovered. This information is valuable to environmentalists by 
providing a measure of what a water sample test means in terms of 
how much pesticide is actually present compared to how much the 
testing techniques are able to extract. Analysis of the pesticides was 
done by gas-liquid chromatography, using the electron-capture and 
flame photometric means of detection. 

So how do you get a pesticide out of a water sample after you put 
it in? Well, that's where the shaking comes in. As Dr. Potter explains 
it, an organic solvent is added to the water. The pesticide is more solu- 
ble in the organic solvent than in the water, so it is absorbed by the 
solvent (while all the shaking is going on). Then when the shaking 
stops, the solvent separates from the water (just like oil and vinegar). 
So the water plus pesticide has become solvent plus pesticide. This is 
then passed through a drying agent to further remove any lingering 
traces of water and is then heated to evaporate solvent and concen- 
trate the liquid to 10 milliliters. Finally, this is injected into the gas 
chromatograph. This "apparatus" (don't ever call it a "machine" 
within earshot of Husband, who is worried that the sophisticated in- 
strument will have its feelings hurt) analyzes the content of what it is 
fed by a magical process which shall go unexplained here. 

Does this sound like a nice way to spend the summer? You say 
you'd rather spend it mixing cocktails . . .? 



FALL 1976 



27 



Susquehannans On Parade 



'26 

The Rev. William M. Schwartz of 2210 
Loucks Rd.. York. Pa., was honored this 
summer by the Central Pennsylvania 
Synod of the LC.A for his .SO years in the 
ministry. He occupied Pennsylvania pulpits 
in Krat/erville. McKeesport. Emigsville, 
Potlsville, and Canadochly-Freysville. 

'27 

Dr. Charles and Dorothy Roiherniel 
Chaffee '2S celebrated their 50th wedding 
anniversary in June. Now retired and doing 
consulting work, Charles spent 45 years in 
public education and was most recently 
superintendent of schools in Bethlehem. 
They live at 140.1 Madison Ave., Bethle- 
hem, Pa. 

Dewey S. Ilerrold of .Selinsgrove is the 
new chairman of the Union and Snyder 
Counties Area Agency on Aging advisory 
council and nutrition task force. His North 
Market Street home was completely de- 
stroyed by fire in August. 

'29 

Wilmer W. //afArenfterg x. administrative 
vice president of Tri-County National 
Bank, retired in July. He lives In Paxton- 
ville. Pa. 

'32 

Dr. Andrew V. Kozak. associate 
professor of education at Penn State 
University, retired after 18 years of service. 
He taught previously at West Virginia 
University, Concord College, and Cornell 
University. He and his wife live in State 
College. 

'33 

Bruce F. H'orthington was named 
professor emeritus of science at Brevard 
Community College in Cocoa, Fla., after 
leaching meteorology and physical science 
for the past eight years. He and his wife, the 
former Marian Walhorn '33, now live at 
733 Waterway, Venice. Fla. 33595. 

'35 

Lulhcr K. Boyer retired as assistant 
business manager with the Central Bucks 
school district. He lives at 58 tlfman Dr., 
Doylestown, Pa. 18901. 

Mary Ciriesemer Searer retired after 31 
years of teaching English, Latin, French, 
and history in Selinsgrove. She lives at 700 
N. Orange St., Selinsgrove. 



'38 

llcnrv R Miiicrlini; retired from the 
Shikellamy school district where he taught 
business courses for the past 30 years. He 
lives at 109 S. 1 1th St., Sunbury. 

'40 

The Rev. Ur. Jnhn iiarcia dcn.sel. 
minister to the jazz community in New 
York City, was saluted on July I with a 
special ja/z party and jam session at the 
Newport Jazz Festival. Held in Radio City 
Music Hall, the program featured 35 
musicians and received rave reviews. 

'47 

It Diiviil Gross is now head of the 
guardian office at the Selinsgrove State 
School and Hospital. 

'48 

Russell F. Brown, president of Young's, 
Inc.. Roaring Springs, Pa., was honored for 
his 25 years of service with the organiza- 
tion. 

'49 

Douglas E Arthur, regional vice presi- 
dent of Nationwide Insurance, Harris- 
burg, recently took part in the company's 
dedication of its new regional headquarters 
in the Pennsylvania capital. 

'51 

The Rev. Dr. (icorge H. Berkheinier he 
retired as supervisor of pension plans for 
retirees from two Lutheran church bodies. 
The American Lutheran Church and the 
Evangelical Lutheran Church of Papua, 
New (iuinea. He and his wife are moving 
from the Minneapolis area to Gettysburg. 

'53 

Joseph H Heffner is accounting 
supervisor for Insurance Intermediary. He 
lives at 145 S. Maple Dr.. No. 102, Beverly 
Hills, Calif. 90212. 

'54 

Richard II "Rich" )(iun.i;. varsity golf 
coach at Shikellamy H.S., shot his first 
hole-in-one on number 17 at the Shade 
Mountain (iolf Club. Middleburg, in June. 

'55 

The Rev. Daniel (> Hoy is now pastor of 
St. John's Parish in Richfield and Mount 
Pleasant Mills, Pa. His address is R.D. 2, 



M.Hinl Pleasant Mills. Pa 17853. 

'59 

Harry F llaney Jr has relumed from 
W ilhelmshaven, (iermany. to the LJnited 
.States and is now living at 683 E. .Seneca 
Ipke.. Apt. B-3, Syracuse, N.Y. 13205. 

'62 

Icrry I Moll has been named cashier of 
the Shamokin National Bank. He is 
married to the former .Martha Sue Del/en 
'64 and they have three children. Their ad- 
dress is 235 W. Walnut St., Shamokin, Pa. 

John H . Spillman. C.P.A.. is now comp- 
troller at York Tape and Label Corp. He 
and his wife, the former l.inda I. each '63. 
and three children live at 478 Woodland 
View Dr., York. Pa. 17402. 

'63 

.4nn Ferrence Met:, her husband 
W illiam and two daughters now live at 3862 
Narrows Rd.. Erlanger. Ky. 41018. She is a 
teacher in the Kenton County Area 
Vocational Education Center and attends 
Northern Kentucky University working 
towards permanent certification in voca- 
tional education. 

H'illiaiii T. Moore was named sales 
manager of the. Shamokin District sales and 
service office of The Home Life Insurance 
Co. of America. He has also been ap- 
pointed head basketball coach at Wil- 
liamsport Area Community College. 

Dr. .Anthony M . Padula is now a general 
surgeon with the Northwest Surgical 
Association, Chestnut Hill Hospital. Phil- 
adelphia. His address is 8809 Carlisle Rd., 
V\yndmoor. Pa. 19118. 

'64 

Dr. John C Garrett has been appointed 
to the permanent staff of the Cieisinger 
Medical Center in Danville as an associate 
in anesthesiology. His special interest is in 
cardiovascular anesthesia. He was a 
teacher and high school football coach 
before taking his medical degree at the 
Upstate Medical Center in .Syracuse, N.Y. 
His address is Red In.. R 1) 4. Danville, 
Pa. 17821. 

'65 

Capt. Slacey I. Botliger was awarded 
the Air Force Commendation Medal for 
three years of meritorious service with the 
Personnel and .Administration Department 



26 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




Garrell 



Deilh 



Vavda 



A sin 



at Keesler AFB, Mississippi. Slacey 
presentlx is the officer in charge of the Per- 
sonnel Plans Division at the headquarters 
for U.S. Air Forces in Europe at Ramstein 
AB. Germany. 

Donald P. Fisher. C.P.A., of War- 
minster. Pa., hasjoined Reliance Insurance 
Companies as director of corporate taxes. 
He is responsible for all Federal, state and 
local tax planning and compliance for 
Reliance and its subsidiary companies. 

'66 

Ciirul I ieriel Beran. her husband and son 
have returned from seven months in 
Australia to 4412 Weeping Spruce Ct., 
Concord, Calif. 94521. Her husband 
leaches at the University of California at 
Berkeley where she teaches part-time in the 
f\nglish Department. 

Fredenca L. Conrad is a clinical psy- 
chologist at the University of California at 
San Francisco and lives at 1 70 Summit Dr., 
Corte Madera, Calif. 94925. 

Aor Schiicker Mundis was awarded a 
Fulbright-Hays Grant to travel to Italy for 
the 1 976 summer session in classical studies 
at the American Academy in Rome and the 
Vergilian Society in Naples. She teaches 
Latin at Huntingdon H.S. and Juniata 
College. Her husband is Lawrence E. Mun- 



dis and they live at 317 Standing Stone 
Ave., Huntingdon, Pa. 16652. 

Richard E. Talbot was appointed direc- 
tor of marketing for the Security Bank & 
Trust Co. in Stroudsburg with responsibili- 
ty for developing and coordinating the 
marketing functions of all nine branches in 
Pike and Monroe counties. His wife is the 
former Lynn Oelkers and they have two 
children. Their address is R.D. 3, Strouds- 
burg, Pa. 18360. 

'67 

Harry A. Deilh was promoted to 
assistant cashier of First National Bank of 
South Carolina. He joined the bank three 
years ago and is with the Lexington branch. 
His wife is the former Lynn Orii: '68 and 
their address is Rt. 3, Box 249, Chapin. 
S.C. 29036. 

Dr. Stephen PetroJr- is an instructor in 
German at Susquehanna for the first two 
terms of this year during the sabbatical of 
Rosemarie Schalkhauser. He earned his 
Ph.D. from the University of Connecticut 
and has taught in Germany for two years. 

'68 

Robert H'_ Hadfield was promoted to 
assistant regional sales manager in Cincin- 
nati, responsible for sales of Architectural 



Opens Selinsgrove Practice 

Dr. Michael Cordas '63. a graduate of the Philadelphia College of 
Osteopathic Medicine, opened a family medical practice in Selinsgrove in 
August. Assisting him as paraphysician is classmate yo/in K. Frank '63. Until 
the two find permanent quarters they are using the facilities of Susquehanna's 
Health Center on University Avenue and Broad Street — and sharing University 
Physician duties with Dr. Robert A. Heinbach. 

Mike was formerly resident physician at the Alpine Retirement Center in 
Hershey, an aviation medical examiner, and sports physician for several school 
systems. John held a variety of social work and child psychiatric care positions 
before taking paraphysician training in the Medex Pennsylvania program at the 
M.S. Hershey Medical Center. 



Ceiling Systems in ['we states. He, his wife 
and two children now reside at 12031 
Wesken Ln., Cincinnati, Ohio 45241. 

Gary .Manifold has been transferred to 
the Menio Park. Calif., division of Johnson 
& Johnson as manager of data processing. 
His wife is the former Linda Melzel '70 and 
they have one son. Their new address is 
1081 Valley Forge Dr.. .Sunnyvale, Calif. 
94087. 

'69 

David J Daubert .v is a sales 
representative for Procter & Gamble Co. 
and lives at 1601 Dunn Ave., No. 916, 
Jacksonville, Fla. 32218. 

'70 

.Man E. Mover was appointed advanced 
underwriting specialist in the field of estate 
conservation for Metropolitan Life. His 
wife, the former Linda Kaufjman '71. is a 
member of the faculty at Pequea Valley 
H.S.. Kinzers, Pa., and has just completed 
her studies at Millersville State for cer- 
tification as a reading specialist. They live 
at Strasburg, Pa. 17579. 

Dr. Leonard F. Bush he. former 
Geisinger Medical Center chief of staff, did 
volunteer medical work at the Bach Chris- 
tian Hospital in Northern Pakistan for the 
second consecutive summer. 

'71 

Marlin R Bollinger is with WSBB 
Radio, New Smyrna Beach, and lives at 3 
Shadow Ln., R.R. 1. Cone Rd.. Ormond 
Beach. Fla. 32074. 

Dr. John H. Baum he. publisher of The 
Patriot and Evening News of Harrisburg, 
was elected to a six-year term on the Get- 
tysburg College Board of Trustees. 

Calvin C McCants. executive director of 
the Oakland Mills Youth Center, Colum- 
bia. Md.. appears in the 1976 edition of 
Outstanding Young Men of America. He 
has a master's degree in history from 
Howard University, where he is a doctoral 
candidate. 

'72 

Harold W. Peterson is senior systems 
analyst for New England Life Insurance in 
Boston. He is married to the former 
Deborah Wilson x' 74 and their address is 6 1 
Rosewood Dr., Staughton, Mass. 02072. 

Scott C. Truver is a research associate 
with the Center for the Study of Marine 
Policy at the University of Delaware. He is 
conducting research for a book, funded un- 
der a grant from the Rockefeller Founda- 
tion, on the Strait of Gibraltar and the 
Mediterranean Sea. Participant in a con- 
ference in Italy last April, Scott has com- 
pleted all requirements for his Ph.D. at the 



FALL 1976 



29 



•^ 




Alumni Relations Director Buss Carr '52 greets Si /reshnien 
who are the .sons and daughters of alumni: William 
Hazeltine I Fred Hazelline '501. Georgetown Del.: Richard 
Kearns iRichard Kearns '52). Harrishurg: George Mickatavage 
(Robert '54 and Jane Cline .Mickatavage '541. Rye. N.Y.: 
Tracy Troutman i Richard Troutman '50 1. Pillow, Pa.: Anne 
Lemhach i Ruth Roslander l.emhach '52). Ramsey. .\.J.: Wendy 
l.auer I Norman Lauer '62}. Selinsgrove: Kim Glass fOrville 



Glass '531. Mechanicshurg. Pa.: William Smelt: I William 

Smelt: '511. Havertown. Pa.: Charles ZIock I Charles Zlock '52 1. 

Warminster. Pa: Lvnn Iffert i Walter lljert '53 1. Ha:leton. 

Pa : Renee Bartholomew I Ronald Bartholomew '5Kl. .\orthumberland. 

Pa Missing when the picture was taken: Margaret 

Brunschwvler (Carolyn h'rant: Brunschwyler '57), Paoli. Pa.: 

James Rumhaugh {James Rumhaugh '50). Newport. Pa.: 

Stephen Shilling (Stanley Shilling '57). Freehold. N.J. 



College of Marine Studies. He and his wife 
live al IK27 Lowell Ct.. Gambrills, Md, 
21054. 

Robert .v and Christine Rogers Kindon 
won a first prize in the Montour County 
Fair for the quality of animals, machinery 
and barn on their farm at R.D. 1. Muncy, 
Pa. 17756. 

Ernie Tyler, a teacher at Shikellam> 
H.S.. is the new player-coach of the Penn- 
sylvania Rough Riders of the Inter-State 
Koolball League. .Mso on the club's roster 
are Chuck Smell: '75 and JeJJ Slell: 76. 

73 

David .) Coryell is teaching creative 
writing lo disturbed children at New 
Hampshire State Hospital as a writer-in- 
Ihe-school for the N.H. Commission on the 
Arts. He resides at 98 N. Main St., 
Penacook, N.H. 03301. 

Joyce Brown Fuller is a Spanish inter- 
preter for the Atomic Lnergy Commission 
of Canada. Her address is 2265 Queen St. 
E.. Apt. 5. Toronto, N4E IG4. Canada. 

Marcia Wright Ousley is listed in the 
1976 edition of Outstanding Young 
Women of .America. She is married lo 
Philip C. Ousley and their address is P.O. 
Box 195, Bloomington, N.Y. 12411. 



Joseph M Vayda w as promoted to assis- 
tant cashier for the New Jersey National 
Bank and serves in the bank investment 
department. He and his wife, the former 
Sue Ellen Ferman. live at Fox Run Apts., 
Apt. 8-09, Plainsboro, N.J. 08536. 

Robert G. Vogel. organist-choirmaster 
at Trinity Lutheran Church. Staten Island, 
N.Y.. served as organist-choirmaster for 
the Metro New York Synod. LC.^. Ordina- 
tion .Seri ice. He is beginning studies toward 
the M.S. m Lducation this fall. He lives at 
309 St. Pauls Ave., Staten Island, N.Y. 
10304. 

74 

l.mda Degrassi is teaching instrumental 
music in Rumson. N.J. and continuing her 
studies in New York City in oboe perfor- 
mance. Her address is 208 W. 8th St., Deer 
Park. N.Y. 11729. 

Raymond J. Hand of the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary at Gettysburg is 
serving his internship as assistant pastor of 
St. John's Lutheran Church. Hamburg, Pa. 
He is married to the former Gail Elser. 
Jarl R. Weyani is an assistant manager for 
S.S. Kresge Co. and his wife, the former 
Dehru Duhs. is taking graduate courses al 
Peabodv Conservatory of Music in 



Baltimore. They now live at 348 Gatewater 
C t.. Apt. 303, Glen Burnie. Md. 21061. 

75 

Martin S Morgan Jr. was ordained by 
the Methodist Church and is pastor of the 
(iradyville(Pa.) L'nited Methodist Church. 
He is working on his M.Div. degree at 
Lastern Baptist Seminary in Philadelphia. 
He is married to the former Phvllis 
Ehrhardt 

Cheryl L. Gingrich is a marketing trainee 
with A.C. Nielson Co., Nielson Pla/a, 
Northbrook. III. She lives at Lake Run 
Apt. 4.W N.. 18 E. Willow Rd.. Wheeling, 
111. 60090. 

Janet Stagnitti Riina is an assistant 
counselor with T. Rowe Price Associates, 
Baltimore, and doing graduate work at 
Towson Slate College. Her address is 6604 
Old English Rd.. Apt. 14. Baltimore. Md. 
212.U. 

Robert ) enkner is a rental agent for 
ARC OM in its New Haven regional office, 
512 Main St., East Haven. Conn. 06512. 

Molly Inkrote. holder of one of Sus- 
quehanna's first A. A. degrees, studied an- 
cient drama and art during the summer al 
the .Aegean Inslilulc. Poros. Greece. She 
has returned lo complete her senior year. 



30 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Mvanced Degrees 



"I dO" 



Rosalie MacConitfll Allgair '64: M .S. in 
malhematics, Stevens Institute of Tech- 
nology. 

.1/. Esther Asin '74: M.A., Bucknell 
Universits. 

Gwen L. Barclay '75: M.A. in linguistics. 
Ball State University. She has been 
awarded a doctoral fellowship at Ball State 
and is working on her doctorate in English. 

James L. Culpepper '73: M.B.A. in ac- 
counting. Tulane University. He is a staff 
accountant with .Arthur Andersen & Co. 
and earned his C.P.A. in June. 

Thomas M DeRose '67: Ph.D. in 
educational psychology. University of 
\\ isconsin at Madison. He is an assistant 
professor. University of Wisconsin at 
Milwaukee. 

LeannR. Diehr74: M.S.W. summacum 
laude, Marywood College. She is a psy- 
chotherapist with the Family Service 
Association, Scranton, Pa. 

Conslantine C. Exarhos '6^: Ph.D. in 
geochemistry, Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity. 

Karen Buehler Fennikoh '73: M.S. in a 
collaborative biology /environmental 
health sciences program. New York 
University. She is with the N.Y.U. Medical 
Center in the Department of Environmen- 
tal Medicine, Tuxedo, N.Y. 

G rover C. Foehlinger Jr '73: M.A., 
Bucknell University. He is a staff psy- 
chologist with the Baltimore Association 
for Retarded Children. 

James R Gable Jr. '72: M.Div., 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. He was ordained at the Central 
Pennsylvania Synod, LCA, Convention at 
Susquehanna's Weber Chapel Auditorium 
and is minister of the Mayport (Pa.) 
Lutheran Parish. 

Robert W. Harris '72: M.Div., Lutheran 
School of Theology, Chicago, He will con- 
tinue work on his doctorate at the Universi- 
ty of Chicago. 

Hu%h H Hart '74: M.M. in choral con- 
ductmg. Temple University. He is a teacher 
m Philadelphia. 

Jeffrey C. Karver '72: M.A. in speech. 
University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill. He is a teacher in the Centennial 
School District. 

Sharon Hershey Klementovich '71: 
M.L.S., University of Pittsburgh. She is a 
public librarian in Berwick, Pa. 

Wayne C Liddick '6H: M.Ed, in coun- 
seling, Shippensburg State College. 

Patrick M. McAfee'74: M.A. in political 
science, Virginia Polytechnic Institute & 



FALL 1976 



State University. He is an instructor at 
Radford College in Virginia. 

Robert C Miller '73: J.D., Holland Law 
Center, University of Florida. 

Robert G Monahan '73: M.B.A. in 
finance, Fairleigh Dickinson University. 
He is an inventory planner for Westing- 
house Electric Corp. 

Carol .!\ichols '75: M.S.L.S., University 
of Kentucky. 

Jane Barnes Paris '73: M.M. in music 
education. West Chester State College. She 
is a teacher with the Interboro school dis- 
trict. 

Sicholas O Prusack '67: D.D.S., Tem- 
ple University Dental School. He is an oral 
surgeon associated with Dr. Frank Agnone. 
Scranton, Pa. 

David A. Richmond '72: M.Ed, in 
mathematics, Shippensburg State College. 

Kenneth Sausman '67: M.A. in statistics, 
Pennsylvania State University. 

Chester D Schuman '72: M.Ed, in 
guidance and personnel. Memphis State 
University. He is currently director of ad- 
missions and records. Williamsport .Area 
Community College. 

Pamela Miller Schuman '72: M.Ed, in 
special education, Memphis State Univer- 
sity. She is a remedial reading teacher for 
Blast Intermediate Unit #1 7 and is working 
on her Ph.D. at Penn State. 

Kathryn B Simpsom '74: M.S. in school 
psychology. University of Bridgeport. She 
is a school psychologist in the Orange 
County school district of Virginia. 

Bruce B Svare '71: Ph.D., Rutgers 
University. 

Glenn Sweelman '73: J.D., University of 
Baltimore School of Law. 

Cynthia Wood '74: M.A. in geology, 
Bryn Mawr College. She received a 
teaching a,ssistantship from the University 
of Wisconsin at Madison where she will be 
working on her doctorate. 

Robert A. Zlockie '72: M.A. in secon- 
dary school administration. University of 
Maryland. He is a teacher in Harford 
County, Md. 



LOOS-MURPHY 

Linda Murphy \o Michael Loos '76. May 
2'i. 1976, Sharon Lutheran Church, 
Selinsgrove, Pa. Members of the wedding 
party were William Flather '77, Paul 
Willhanks '75. Samuel Sise '7S. and Je/J 
Shade '75. Providing the music were 
Richard Rowley '76. David Danielson '77. 
and Gary Grayeski '77. / Park Rd., 
Hummels Wharf, Pa. 17831. 

CIPRIANI-LEPLEY 

Judith Lepley 7(5 lo Joseph Cipriani '74. 
May 28, 1976, Meditation Chapel, Sus- 
quehanna University. The ceremony was 
performed by Chaplain Edgar S Brown 
h'75. Cip is director of client relations, 
Susquehanna Sound Productions, North- 
umberland. / 411 N. 8th St., Selinsgrove, 
Pa. 17870, 

PAGNOTTl-BOLICK 

Barbara Bolick x'76 io Anthony Pagnot- 
li x'75. May 29, 1976, St. Peter's Church, 
Ml. Carmel, Pa. Barb is a graduate of 
Bloomsburg State College and is an assis- 
tant speech therapist, Thoms Rehabilita- 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

1976-77 

Winter Sports Schedules 





MEN'S BASKETBALL 




N29-30 


Susquehanna Invitational 
Tournament 




D2 


JUNIATA 


8;00 


D6 


at Lock Haven State 


8:00 


D8 


at Albright 


8:15 


Oil 


at Wilkes 


8:15 


DI4 


at Messiah 


8:00 


J5 


ALBRIGHT 


8:00 


J8 


ALLENTOWN 


8:00 


JI2 


at Juniata 


8:00 


JI5 


DREW 


8:00 


JI9 


LYCOMING 


8:00 


J22 


UPSALA 


8:15 


J 24 


at Dickinson 


8:00 


J 26 


PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE 


8:00 


J 29 


at Elizabethtown 


8:00 


F2 


WILKES 


8:00 


F5 


DELAWARE VALLEY 


3:00 


F9 


YORK 


8:00 


FI2 


at Lycoming 


8:00 


FI5 


at Western Maryland 


8:00 


FI7 


SCRANTON 
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 


8:00 


J8 


JUNIATA 


1:30 


J12 


at Albright 


6:30 


JI5 


at York 


6:30 


J2I 


LEBANON VALLEY 


6:30 


J25 


WILKES 


6:30 


J28 


MISERICORDIA 


6:30 


F2 


at Dickinson 


6:30 


F4 


KINGS 


7:00 


F7 


at Marywood 


4:00 


F15 


at Messiah 


6:30 



tion Center. Asheville, N.C. Tony, a 
graduate of Boston University, is a news 
reporter and anchorman for WLOS-TV, 
Asheville. / 41/2 Bowling Park Rd., 
Asheville, N.C. 28803. 

VanBALEN-BERNINGER 

Jill E. Berninger '74 to Lucas VanBalen, 
May 29, 1976, Holy Spirit Lutheran 
Church, Secane, Pa. Jill and her husband 
are writing their master's theses at North 
Carolina State University. / As of Novem- 
ber 1st, their address will be Fundacion Ser- 
vicio para el Agricultor, Apto. 162, Cagua, 
Edo. Aragua, Venezuela. 

SCHWARTZ-WELSH 

Meredith H'elsh '76 loJimmie Schwarl: 
'76. June 5, 1976, Gloria Dei Lutheran 
Church, Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Sus- 
quehannans in the wedding party were 
Melinda Scovell '77. Eugene Meany '76. 
Mark Burkhardl '76, Lowell Leitzel '76. 
and Samuel Kuba '75. The newlyweds are 
doing graduate work at the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary at Gettysburg. Jim- 
mie is a student assistant to the pastor of St. 
David's Lutheran Church, Hanover, Pa, / 
205 Heiges Hall, Lutheran Theological 
Seminary, Gettysburg, Pa. 17325. 
HAIT-POE 

Karen Poe to Fred Hail '69. June 5, 1 976, 



03 
D4 

D7 

Dll 

J5 

J8 

JI5 

JI9 

J22 

J29 

F2 

F8 

FI2 

F25-26 



D2 

D6 

D8 

DI4 

J5 

J8 

JI2 

J15 

J17 

J19 

J 24 

J26 

J29 

F2 

F5 

F9 

F12 

FI5 

F17 



WRESTLING 




at Lebanon Valley Invitational 


6:30 


at Lebanon Valley Invitational 


noon 


JUNIATA 


7:30 


MESSIAH 


2:00 


at Albright 


7:00 


at Johns Hopkins 


2:00 


at Western Maryland, UMBC 


2:00 


at Kings 


7:30 


LEBANON VALLEY, 




MORAVIAN 


1:00 


at Delaware Valley 


2:00 


at Elizabethtown 


7:30 


SCRANTON 


7:30 


GETTYSBURG 


2:00 


MAC at Elizabethtown 





JV BASKETBALL 

JUNIATA 6:15 

at Lock Haven Slate 6:15 

at Albright 6:45 

at Messiah 6:15 

ALBRIGHT 6:15 

ALLENTOWN 6:15 

at Juniata 6:15 

BUCKNELL 6:15 

atBucknell 6:15 

LYCOMING 6:15 

at Dickinson 6:15 
INTRAMURALALL-STARS 6:15 

at Elizabethtown 6:15 

YOUTH IN ACTION 6:15 

DELAWAREVALLEY 1:15 

YORK 6:15 

at Lycoming 6:15 

at Western M aryland 6: 15 

SCRANTON 6:15 



Trinity Lutheran Church, Chambersburg. 
Pa. Michael Wolf '69 was best man. Mrs. 
Hait is a graduate of Wilson College and is 
employed by the Deaconess Community of 
the Lutheran Church in America, Glad- 
wync. Pa. Fred did graduate work at Penn 
State and is manager of Executive Books. / 
Conodoquinct .Ave.. Carlisle, Pa. 17013. 
CHUBB-FRIEBERG 

Deborah Frieherg '76 to Lyie Chubb '74. 
June 5. 1976. Peace Lutheran Church, 
Hagersville, Pa. Priscilla Frieherg '79 was 
maid of honor. Lyle is a sales and adver- 
tising representative for the Seneca Falls 
Pennysaver. / 19 Locust St., Waterloo, 
N.Y. 13165. 

HILL-HEWIT 

Patricia Hewit '76 to Harvey Hill Jr., 
June 5, 1976, Crescent .Avenue Presbyteri- 
an Church, Plainfield, N.J. Members of the 
wedding party were William Cody '72 and 
S'ancy Musser '76. Holly is a sales 
representative for Metropolitan Life In- 
surance and her husband is a member of the 
armed forces stationed at Ft. Richie, Md. / 
Apt. I. Oak Ridge Park. 1941 Downsville 
Pike. Hagerstown. Md. 21740. 
KAMMERER-DAUM 

Elizabelh Daum '77 to David Kammerer 
'76. June 5, 1976, Redeemer Lutheran 
Church, Succasunna, N.J. Bert Gillespie 
'76 was an usher and Randy Hess '76 was 
piano soloist. Members of the brass quintet 
were David Rohrer '76. Carl Chase '77. 
.Steven Gosewisch '76. Richard Slociim '76. 
andJohn P. White'76. Dave is an arranger- 
composer for Susquehanna Sound Produc- 
tions. Northumberland. / 250 Water St., 
Northumberland. Pa. 17857. 

SCHADE-LAWVER 

Cynthia Lawver '76 to Don Schade '76. 
June 6, 1976, St. Paul's Lutheran Church, 
Biglerville, Pa. Providing the wedding 
music were James Bales '7.S. Suzanne 
Passanle '77. and David Mosleller '76. 
Cynlhia Moore '7H. Susan Gordon '75. 
Patricia SosI '78. David Danielson '77, 
Benjamin Stinner Jr. '75. and Robert 
Hassinger '75 were members of the wed- 
ding parly. Cindy and Don have teaching 
assislanlships at Penn State. Don is also 
teaching percussion part-time at Sus- 
quehanna. / R.D.. Spring Mills, Pa. 16875. 
DIEHL-BAILEY 

Jane Bailey '74 to John Diehl, June 12, 
1976, Bethany Evangelical Congregational 
Church, Sunbury, Pa. Jane is a social 
worker at the Sunbury Community 
Hospital and her husband, a graduate of 
Muskingum College, is a student at Ohio 
College of Podiatric Medicine. / 425 Island 
Blvd., Sunbury, Pa. 17801. 

BOGAR-SCHLUMPF 

Carolann .Schlumpf'76 to Randall Bogar 
'76. June 12, 1976, Packanack Community 
Church. Wayne, N.J. Attendants were 



Aon< r Maltson '76. Kalhy Bahn 76. and 
Rosanne Bohner '76. Randy is a sales ser- 
vice trainee with American Cyanamid, 
Bound Brook. N.J, / 519 Main St., Apt. D- 

11, South Bound Brook, N.J. 08880. 

GEIGER-WRIGHT 
Susan Wright '72 to John Geiger, June 

12, 1976, Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 
Lancaster, Pa. Janis Benincasa Horan '72 
was the soloist. Laura Huestis Harris '72. 
Gait Alwine Woods '72. Janet Haigh '72. 
and /. 171/1 Whittlesey '72 were members of 
the wedding party. Sue is a teacher in Lan- 
caster and Mr. Geiger is a printer with the 
American Seed Co. / 429 Fremont St.. 
Lancaster. Pa. 17603. 

SHAFFER-LEITZEL 
Sandra Leitzel to Larry .Shaffer '71 , June 

13, 1976. St. Peter's Lutheran Church, 
Freeburg, Pa. Jim Shaffer '72 was an usher. 
Mrs. Shaffer is a graduate of Indiana 
University of Pennsylvania and is an in- 
structional aide at the Freeburg Elemen- 
tary School. Larry, a math teacher in 
Selinsgrove, is working on his master's at 
Bucknell University. / R.D. I. Mt. Plea- 
sant Mills, Pa. 17853. 

MATHEWS-DECK 

Jane Deck loJohn P. Mathews '74, June 
18, 1976, St. Joseph's Church, Milton, Pa. 
John Ombetels '74 was a member of the 
wedding party. Mrs. Mathews is a graduate 
of Millersville State College and a teacher 
in Mifllinburg. John is production manager 
for J.H. France Refractories Co. in Belle- 
fonte. Pa. 16823. 

FOLMER-GRAHAM 

Charlotte Graham '75 to Harry Folmer, 
June 19, 1976, Trinity United Church of 
Christ, Palmyra, Pa. Susquehannans in the 
wedding part were Sharon Long '75. Jane 
Heiser '75, and Deborah Malhias '75. 
Charlotte is with Peat. Marwick. Mitchell 
& Co.. Harrisburg. The groom is a 
graduate of Pennsylvania State University. 
/ 26 E. Main St.. Annville, Pa. 17003. 

STAMM-LYNG 

Rosemary Lyng to Robert Stamm '74. 
June 20. 1976. Immaculate Heart of Mary 
Church. Scotch Plains. N.J. William 
.Atkinson 74 was an usher. Mrs. Stamm isa 
graduate of Elizabethtown College. Bob is 
a public accountant with Ernst & Ernst. 
Philadelphia. / 440 Drummers Ln.. Wayne. 
Pa. 19087. 

KRIEGER-PRZYDROZNY 

Ursula Przydrozny to Dr. William G. 
Krieger. June 26. 1976. Sacred Heart 
Church. Syracuse. N.Y. Mrs. Krieger is a 
graduate of LeMoyne College with a 
master's degree from Purdue University. 
Dr. Krieger, a graduate of the University of 
Washington at Seattle, received his Ph.D. 
from Purdue. He is an assistant professor of 
psychology at Susquehanna. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



NORNHOLD-GRAYBILL 

Mary Graybill to Richard Sornhold Jr. 
'73. July 4. 1976. Warrior Run Church, 
Watsontown, Pa. Mrs. Nornhold is a 
graduate of Dickinson College and an 
editorial assistant at Service to Publishers 
Inc.. Lewisburg. Richard is a teacher in 
Warrior Run M.S., Turbotville. / 8 W. 4th 
St., W'atsontown, Pa. 17777. 

BORDNER-CLIFFORD 

Dehra Clifford '78 to William Bordner, 
July 17. 1976. Sharon Lutheran Church, 
Selinsgrove, Pa. Mr. Bordner is with the 
Selinsgrove State School and Hospital. / 
R.D. J, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 
ERNST-WELLER 

Brenda Weller to Donald Ernst '74. July 
17, 1976, Meditation Chapel. Susquehanna 
University. Chaplain Edgar S. Brown h'75 
performed the ceremony. Attendants were 
Sharon Ernst Louver '68 and Joseph 
Lamer '68. Mrs. Ernst is a dental assistant 
for Dr. Daniel Shuck, Selinsgrove, and Don 
is proprietor of the Old Book Store. / R.D. 
3, Box 175 A, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 
KERWIN-MILLER 

Laura Miller x'75 to Jon Kerwin '74, 
July 17. 1976, St. Thomas More Catholic 
Church. Northumberland, Pa. Laura is a 
medical technician at the Evangelical Com- 
munity Hospital, Lewisburg, and Jon is 
business manager for the Central Sus- 
quehanna Intermediate Unit. / 242 Front 
St.. Northumberland, Pa. 17857. 
WOLF-McANULTY 

Eleanor Sheriff McAnulty '32 to 
Chaplain IVarren Wolf '31. July 17, 1976, 
First United Presbyterian Church, Blairs- 
ville. Pa. Eleanor is a retired librarian and 
Warren is retired from the U.S. Navy. / 
3364-2B Punta Alta, Laguna Hills, Calif. 
92653. 

WHALEN-LONG 

Linda Long '76 to James Whalen. July 
24, 1976, in a garden wedding. Mill Run, 
Pa. Emily Flickinger '76 was maid of 
honor. Linda is with the Western Penn- 
sylvania Conservancy as buyer-manager of 
Fallingwater Craft Shop, Mill Run, Pa., 
and her husband is a carpenter. / 29 Market 
St.. Uniontown, Pa. 15401. 

SMITH-PLUNKETT 
Dehra Plunkett '72 to Ronald Smith. 
September 22, 1973, Oradell (N.J.) 
Reformed Church. Ellen Presty '72 was 
maid of honor and Pamela Norton '72 was 
the soloist. Debbie is a programmer analyst 
with Cooper Laboratories and M r. Smith is 
with the U..S. Postal Service. / 9 Crescent 
Rd.. Wayne. N.J. 07470. 

HAMILTON-WIES 

Lucinda Wies x'69 to Richard C. 

Hamilton. April 20, 1974, Chapel By the 

Sea. Emerald Isle. N.C. Lucinda is a 

research technician in pediatrics metabo- 




Cyril Slretansky. assistant professor of music and coordinator of choral 
activities, presents President Weher with a first copy of a new recording by the 
Concert Choir, which he conducts. Some copies of the disc are available for 
purchase by alumni — send orders to Prof. Stretansky in the Department of 
Music: they're $6.00 each, postpaid. Make checks payable to Susquehanna University. 



lism at Duke University Medical Center. 
Her husband is manager of the optical dis- 
pensary, Duke University Eye Center. / 
Apt. 455. 3939 Glenwood Ave.. Raleigh, 
N.C. 27609. 

McGRANE-BANKERT 

Sharon Bankert '69 to John McGrane, 
May 16, 1975, Trinity Lutheran Church, 
Lansdale, Pa. Nancy Comp Everson '69 
was a member of the wedding party and 
Robert Borlz '67 was the soloist. Sharon 
was training manager for John Wana- 
maker, Wynnewood, Pa. Mr. McCraneisa 
graduate of Penn State and is New Jersey 
regional manager for Ames Publishing Co. 
/ Box 1 10-D Taunton Blvd., Route 2, Med- 
ford, N.J. 08055. 

EVANS-KELLEY 

Diane G. Kelley '72 to Delmar H. Evans, 
November I, 1975, United Methodist 
Church, Clarks Green, Pa. Dee is studying 
law at Wake Forest University. / 718 
Keighly Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104. 
BOTTS-VONADA 

Nancy Vonada to David Bolts '69. April 
24. 1976. Trinity United Methodist 
Church. Bellefonte. Pa. Dave is general 
manager of the accounting department for 
Ridge Homes, Milesburg, Pa. / P.O. Box 
482, Mingoville, Pa. 16856. 

ABOYAN-LUCE 

Catherine Luce to Daniel .Aboyan '76. 
April 24, 1976, St. Mark'sChurch, Wynne- 
wood, Pa. Mrs. Aboyan is a graduate of 



Centenary College for Women and Dan is a 
management trainee with the Philadelphia 
National Bank. 

MILLER-SHAUGHNESSY 

Patricia Shaughnessy '75 to Craig Miller 
'75. April 24, 1976, St. Matthew's Church, 
Conshohocken. Pa. Susquehannans in the 
wedding party were Lynn Shaughnessy '77. 
Pieta Vegetabile '75. William Dorman '76, 
and William Bowman '75. Pat was with 
Prudential Insurance Co., Wayne, Pa., and 
Craig is a systems engineer with Electronic 
Data Systems. / 7618 Camelot Dr.. Apt. 
348, Des Moines, la. 50322. 

HENSCHKE-FASNACHT 

Gail Fasnacht to William Henschke '72. 
May 8, 1976. Methodist Church. Hershey, 
Pa. Mrs. Henschke graduated from Leba- 
non Valley College and is a medical 
technologist. Bill is a sales representative 
for Research Institute of America. / 240 
Kokomo Ave., Hummelstown, Pa. 17036. 
PRUSACK-SIDEY 

Janice Sidey to Dr. Nicholas O Prusack 
'67. May 22. 1976, French Azilum 
Methodist Church, Scranton, Pa. Mrs. 
Prusack is an alumna of Sweet Briar 
College and St. Lawrence University. She 
is a psychiatric caseworker with the Brad- 
ford County Mental Health/Mental Retar- 
dation Center. Nick, a graduate of Temple 
University School of Dentistry, is prac- 
ticing in Scranton./ R.D. 4, Box 280, Clark 
Summit, Pa. 18411. 



FALL 1976 



33 



Born Crusaders 



To Mr. & Mrs. Christopher S. Robbins 
'6.?, ason, Ryan Joseph. Decembers, 1975. 
Chris is owner of R & D Trucking Co., 
Allentown. / R.D. I. 151 1 Lake View Dr.. 
Germansville. Pa. 18053. 

To Edward '70 and Marilyn Goeize 
Danner '71 . twin daughters. Amy Elizabeth 
and Laurie Amanda. December 20, 1975. 
Ed is personnel director at Owens-Corning. 
Albany. N.Y. / 18 Middlesex Dr.. Slinger- 
lands. N.Y. 12159. 

To Dale and Shirley Clark Lynn '71 , a 
son. Christopher Clark. February 1 1, 1976. 
Mr. Lynn is with Lawn & Golf. Inc. / 136 
Buchanan St.. Phoeni.xville. Pa. 19460. 

ToJames L. '72 And Andrea Licciardello 
Endrusick '72. their first child, a son 
Christopher Jay. February 29. 1976. Jay is 
a graduate student at the Pennsylvania 
College of Optometry. Philadelphia. / 202 
Mill St.. Bristol. Pa. 19007. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Barry Colescoti '74, a 
son. Christopher Banta, May 10. 1976. / 
202 N. 4th St.. Sunbury. Pa. 17801. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Larry D. Wolfgang '74. 
a son, Daniel Robert. May 11. 1976. 
Father is a science teacher with the North 
Schuylkill school district. / 411 E. Biddle 
St.. Gordon. Pa. 17936. 

To Dwight '72 and Susan Siegrisi Blake 
'72. a son. Dwight Clark. May 17. 1976. 
Dwight is a plant manager for George F. 
Blake. Inc. / Institute Rd.. North Grafton. 
Mass. 01536. 

To Reginald and Shirley Jones Vincent 
'69. their first child, a son, David Lance, 
May 24, 1976. / 3 Reservoir Dr., Glens 
Falls, N.Y. 12801. 

To Mr. and Mrs. John C. Palerson Jr. 
'68. a son. Gregory John. May 31. 1976. 
John is assistant accounting manager for 
L'Eggs Products. Inc. /28I5 Ashwood Dr.. 
Winston-Salem. N.C. 27103. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Ellis '72. a 
son. Jason Robert, June 9, 1976. Bob is a 
business sales representative for Liberty 
Mutual Insurance Co.. Saddle Brook. N.J. 
/ 54M The Village Green, Budd Lake, N.J. 
07828. 

To George '72 and Jill Stevens Fecker 
'74. their first child, a son. Jesse Alan. June 
18, 1976. George is an accountant with 
Foodcraft Dairies. Sunbury. and Jill is a 
teacher in Selinsgrove. / 630 S. Front St., 
Sunbury. Pa. 17801. 

To Mr. and Mrs. .Arthur F. Bowen '65. a 
daughter, Meredith Dawn, June 18, 1976. 
The Bowens have two other children, 
Christopher and Nichole. Art is owner of 
the Bowen Agency. / R.D. 1. Selinsgrove. 



To Thomas '74 and Linda Berruli Lust 
'70. a son, Casey Benjamin. June 24. 1976. 
/ Laurelton, Pa. 17835. 

To Thomas x'72 and Joanne Reiiz 
Hench '69. their second daughter. Amanda 
Christina. July 9, 1976. Joanne is director 
of music at St. Stephen's Lutheran Church. 
Wilmington. Del., and Tom is a researcher 
at the Institute of Energy Conversion. 
University of Delaware. He recently deliv- 
ered a paper at the annual meeting of the 
Electrochemical Society in Washington, 
D.C. / 40 Maple Ct.. Elkton, Md. 21921. 

To Kenneth and Carol Ferry Saylor '72. 
a son Christopher Eric, July 1 1, 1976. Mr. 
Saylor is a caseworker with the Penn- 
sylvania Department of Public Welfare. 
Selinsgrove. and Carol is a teacher in Sun- 
bury. / Port Trevorton. Pa. 17864. 

To Roger and Patricia Campbell Pelkey 
'60. their first child, a daughter. Heather 
Anne. July 13. 1976. / Box 323. R.D. 2. 
Coventry, Conn. 06238. 



deaihz 



Harry L. Kroner '28. Waverly. Pa. He 
held an M.A. from Penn State and was a 
retired caseworker and former teacher. 

Helen McFee Kroner '29. Waverly. Pa. 
She was a retired teacher. 

Vincent L Raniik '30. Dickson City. Pa. 
He was a teacher. 

Jesse McCool Ray '19. Indiana. Pa. 

Harold E Stong '25. Altoona. Pa. He 
was a retired teacher. 

The Rev. Dr. Calvin J. Naugle '34. 
Odessa, Mo., February 13, 1976. He was a 
graduate of Hamma Divinity School, 
served as pastor of Children's Memorial 
Lutheran Church in Kansas City, and in 
1957 received an honorary D.D. from Sus- 
quehanna. 

Chester J Hine '30. Wilkes-Barre. Pa., 
March 23. 1976. He was a teacher. 

The Rev. Dr. Raymond C. Shindler 
hc'59. York. Pa., May 8, 1976. He was a 
graduate of Gettysburg College and the 
Lutheran Theological .Seminary at Get- 
tysburg, held pastorates in Pennsylvania 
and Maryland, and was a Commander 
(Chaplain) in the U.S. Navy in World War 
II. 

Mary Beck Grant '23. Snow Hill. Md.. 
June 17, 1976. She also studied at the 
University of Maryland and did substitute 
teaching. She is survived by sister Ruth G. 
Beck '29. 

Alverna Reese Lorah '39. Levittown. 
Pa., June 18, 1976. She was an executive 
secretary with the U..S. Steel Corp. and a 



former school teacher in Lykens and 
Weatherly. Pa. 

Russell C Bank '52. Johnstown. Pa., 
June 19. 1976. A C.P.A. and comptroller of 
the Pennsylvania Electric Co., he was a past 
president of the Johnstown District Alumni 
Club, member of the board of directors of 
U.S. National Bank, Johnstown and Cam- 
bria County War Memorial Arena, and a 
veteran of World War II. Survivors include 
his son iyHliani J Barlle '78. 

Samuel .\l Hess x' 15. State College, Pa., 
June 19. 1976. He was a retired farmer and 
had been a director of Central Counties 
Bank for 27 years. Among his survivors are 
son Sewion E. Hess x'37 and a nephew 
Douglas Portzline '41. 

Marie C. Hurler '16. Palmerton. Pa.. 
June 28. 1976. She was a private music in- 
structor and the daughter of the late Dr. G. 
.Alvin IS8H and l.vdia L. Gaugler x. 

C E Phillips '25. Binghamton, N.Y., 
July 14, 1976. He was a retired teacher. 

Dr. Harry M. Rice '26. Newton. N.J., 
August 4. 1976. He earned the M.A. from 
Columbia University and also studied 
toward the Ed.D. In 1948 he received an 
honorary Pd.D. from Susquehanna. He 
spent 46 years in public education and 
retired in 1972 as principal of Bloomfield 
H.S. He was a past president of the S.U. 
Alumni Association, a member of a 
number of education associations, and a 
Navy veteran of World War II. He was a 
past president of the New Jersey Inter- 
scholastic Athletic Association and a direc- 
tor of the Police Athletic League. Harry 
was directly responsible for sending 90 
students to Susquehanna. Among his sur- 
vivors is son Harry J. x'53. 

Benjamin C Spechi x'l5. West Milton, 
Pa.. August 18. 1976. He was with the West 
Milton Bank for more than 22 years as a 
cashier. 

Dr. A William AM M.A' 12. August 29, 
1976. Selinsgrove. Pa. A native of Germany 
where he graduated from the Breklum 
Seminary, he came to the U.S. as an ex- 
change student in 1908 and was ordained in 
the Lutheran ministry a year later. He 
earned his Ph.D. at Vanderbilt University. 
Dr. Ahl held pastorates in Herkimer. N.Y.. 
Baltimore. Md.. Nashville. Tenn. He 
taught at Vanderbilt and Thiel College 
before becoming professor of Greek at 
Susquehanna in 1927. He retired as 
professor emeritus in 1954. Among his sur- 
vivors dreddughlet Hildegard.Ahl Herb '38 
and son William G. Ahl '33. 



34 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



SU Zpotis 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



NOT CONTENT WITH JUST a new Physical Education 
Center and a new basicetbail coach, Susquehanna University 
will ring in the 1976-77 winter sports season with the first 
Susquehanna Invitational Basketball Tournament. 

The idea for the campaign-opening tournament was first 
conceived by new Hoop Coach Don Harnum early last 
summer. By that time most colleges had already finalized this 
winter's sports schedules and Athletic Director Jim Hazlett 
was hard pressed to find teams able to accept an invitation to 
play in the event. Many said "we'd love to come, but not this 
year." However, despite this problem, Hazlett was able to 
line up an interesting and competitive field. Joining the host 
squad will be Gettysburg, Swarthmore, and Shippensburg 
State. 

The tourney is scheduled for Nov. 29 and 30, the first 
Monday and Tuesday evenings following Thanksgiving. An 
important consideration in selecting these dates is that school 
is in session at that time. Hopefully the student body will 
provide a large built-in audience for the event, and hopefully 
the tournament will generate some renewed excitement and 
support for S.U. athletics on campus as well as in the sur- 
rounding area. 

It is anticipated that the Susquehanna Invitational will 
become an annual affair and that the Crusader team and fans 
will see some fine competition that might not otherwise 
appear on the schedule. An attempt will be made in the future 
to include representative small college teams from New 
England. New York, the South, Midwest and perhaps other 
regions. 

Pairings for this year's tournament call for Susquehanna 
to meet Swarthmore in the second game of a doubleheader 
Monday night, following a contest between Gettysburg and 
Shippensburg State. Both the winners and losers would meet 
in two more games Tuesday night. 

Coach Harnum should have a pretty good group to send 
into battle during the upcoming season. The point-production 
of center Dave Long '76, among the top scorers in S.U. 
history, will certainly be missed. But among the several re- 
turning veterans is Mike Scheib '78 of Millersburg, Pa., 
perhaps one of the best small college guards in the region, 
along with some good size up front in 6-9 Bob Hertzog '77 of 
Atlas. Pa., and 6-8 Bruce Bishop '78 of Cranford, N.J. Other 
returning lettermen include Ron Brett '77 of Wyncote, Pa.; 
Mike Feeney '77of Mechanicsville, Pa.; Bob Mancuso'79of 
Dunmore, Pa.; Mark Pollick "79 of McAdoo, Pa.; Bill Timlin 
■77of Avoca, Pa.; and Randy Westrol '79 of Elizabeth, N.J. 

Probable additions to this list are 6-4 Dave Atkinson '77 
of Carbondale, Pa., and 6-5 Bob Buckfelder '77 of Rockville 
Centre, N.Y., who earned letters two years ago but decided to 
sit out the 1975-76 season because of disagreement with Har- 
num's predecessor. It seems likely that this squad can im- 
prove on last year's disappointing 6-17 record. 



The basketball team will not be the only attraction for 
Crusader watchers this winter, however. The new building 
itself is expected to draw fans who will welcome the change 
from playing "home" games in someone else's gym at the 
Selinsgrove Area High School. There'll be room for about 
2000 of them in the new arena, which will also be home for 
wrestling and women's basketball squads hoping to snap 
strings of lean years. The new surroundings could provide 
new inspiration for Susquehanna athletes. And the existence 
of the new facility will help in recruitment of future stars. 

This infiuence has already been felt, in fact, according to 
Hazlett. He says he was more successful than he had an- 
ticipated in bringing in new freshman football talent despite 
the loss of athletic scholarships. (The University now awards 
all grants strictly on a "need" basis through the Financial Aid 
Office. Athletes are, of course, eligible for financial 
assistance along with other students if they demonstrate 
need.) 

Intercollegiate athletics is not the sole beneficiary of the 
new building. Design of the structure placed heavy emphasis 
on opportunities for physical education, recreation, in- 
tramural and carryover sports for both men and women. In 
fact, the new area which may prove most popular will not be 
the scene of any intercollegiate events, at least not in the im- 
mediate future. That is the swimming pool. 

Susquehanna will now encourage all incoming students 
to take courses in swimming, lifesaving, and water safety as 
part of their physical education requirement. Scuba diving 
and canoeing will also continue to be taught. 

Faculty and staff are expected to make frequent use of 

the pool when it is not in use by students. Plans also call for 

the pool to be made available for community events when 

school is not in session. The new Physical Education Center 

may soon become an area landmark as well known as Weber 

Chapel Auditorium. 

* * * 

Although the appointments have been previously an- 
nounced, we take this opportunity to again welcome Harnum 
and Bill Moll back to the Selinsgrove area. Readers may 
remember that Harnum previously served as head basketball 
coach at Susquehanna and was 23-23 for two seasons, 1969- 
7 1 . During the past five years he compiled a 69-57 mark at the 
University of Delaware while Susquehanna went 46-73 under 
Barry Keadle, Harnum is also as assistant professor of 
physical education. Moll has signed on as an assistant foot- 
ball coach and instructor in physical education. While head 
football coach at Selinsgrove High, 1967-72, Moll directed 
the Seals to a 36-14 record and four consecutive Susquehanna 
Valley League Class B championships. More recently he 
brought Freedom H.S. in Bethlehem its first winning season 
in history and Red Land H.S. in Lewisberry its best record 
ever. Harnum and Moll will also be coaching in spring sports. 



FALL 1976 



35 



Alumni Association Nominations 



IN JANUARY, all committees of the Susquehanna University 
Alumni Association will meet on campus for the annual workshop 
sessions. The Nominations Committee and the .Awards Committee 
are particularly interested in help and suggestions from alumni. They 
seek names to consider for the Executive Committee, five vacancies 
for three-year terms as Members-at-large, one vacancy for a five- 
year term on the University Board of Directors, and candidates for 



the .-Xlumni .Award for Achievement (in one's profession) and the 
■Mumni Award for Service (to the University) Please use this form 
and the back or separate sheet, supply as much data as possible, and 
send your suggestions to Buss Carr '52, Director of Alumni 
Relations, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. All 
material should be received not later than January 1, 1977 to be 
placed on the appropriate committee agenda. 



SUGGESTED NOMINEE. 



- CLASS- 



ADDRESS - 



SUGGESTED FOR- 



PRESENT OCCUPATION 



SUPPORTING DATA FOR SUGGESTION- 



PERSON MAKING SUGGESTION 
DATE 



-CLASS 



PARENTS: If this magazine is addressed 
to your son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank you for your help. 



The Zusquehanna Rlumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter 



Susmehanna Rlumms 



WINTER 1977 






^% 



^■'-< 




%*^# 



s' 



-^i^^ GAZETTE -^c^^ 



A SELECTION OF LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



BUSINESS ADVISORY COUNCIL 
TO HELP IN PLANNING 



SEARCH COMMITTEE LOOKING 
FOR NEW PRESIDENT 



The Business Division of Susquehan- 
na University has formed a Business 
Advisory Council consisting of promi- 
nent businessmen who will assist the 
faculty in planning for the future. 

To meet semi-annually, the Council 
will participate in the areas of cur- 
riculum, internships and off-campus ex- 
periences for students, career days and 
guest lecturers, and will contribute from 
its professional experience in ways 
which will be helpful to the business 
program at Susquehanna. 

Dr. Kenneth O. Hadmark, chairman 
of the Business Division, said that "it is 
important that the University maintain 
its contact with leaders in the field of 
business. Too often we have remained 
apart when, in fact, we should have a 
basic common interest in preparing 
young people for careers in business and 
for upward mobility within the business 
structure." 

Membership includes Fred W. 
Bisbee. executive vice president. First 
National Trust Bank of Sunbury; 
David J. Blackwell. vice president, 
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance 
Co.; David Y. Brouse, operations man- 
ager, GTE Sylvania of Montoursville, 
Pa.; Leslie R. Butler '62. senior vice 
president. First Pennsylvania Bank of 
Philadelphia. 

Also. Forrest W. Fryer, vice presi- 
dent. First National City Bank of New 
York; M.L. George, controller. Ford 
Motor Co. of Mahwah. N.J.; Robert L. 



JOB PROSPECTS 
ARE IMPROVING 

According to the annual December 
survey by the College Placement Coun- 
cil, job prospects for this year's college 
graduates appear "significantly better" 
than in the two previous years. 

More than 600 employers queried in- 
dicated that, overall, they expect to hire 
12 percent more new college graduates 
than in 1975-76. At the same time a year 
ago, a 5 percent decrease was forecast. 
Conditions improved during the re- 
cruiting season, however, and the CPC 
year-end survey in June showed an ac- 
tual decrease of only 2 percent. 

Private-sector employers remain the 
most optimistic, indicating they will 
have 16 percent more jobs available, 
while Federal agencies foresee an in- 
crease of less than 1 percent. 

The strongest upsurge is expected in 
engineering curricula, next in "sci- 
ences/math/other technical" cate- 
gories. Business disciplines will prob- 
ably experience the least improvement 
although MBA. holders will be in 
great demand. 

For the first time in three years, hires 
in the "other non-technical" category 
(primarily liberal arts) are expected to 
rise — by as much as 8 percent. 



(jronlund. president. Wood-Metal In- 
dustries of Kreamer. Pa.; Lawrence M. 
Isaacs '43, executive vice president, 
Federated Department Stores; Donald 
E. Mattcrn, senior vice president. 
National Central Bank of Reading, Pa.; 
Raymond C. Lauver '50, partner. Price 
Waterhouse & Co. 

.Mso, William R. Lombard, vice 
president, Connell Rice and Sugar Co.; 
Paul A. Morelock. president. Rea & 
Derick Inc.; Saul Putterman, president, 
Milton Shoe Manufacturing Co.; 
Samuel D. Ross '54. administrative vice 
president. Pennsylvania Blue Shield; 
Walter D Steen. vice president, 
McGraw-Hill Inc.; Robert L. Shaugh- 
nessy, vice president and controller. Bell 
Telephone of Pennsylvania; William S. 
Woods, treasurer. Sun Oil Corp. 



SLI FUND PASSES 
HALF-WAY MARK 

Six months into the current fiscal 

year, the .Susquehanna University Fund 
on Jan. 1 reached a total of $104, 000 of 
Its $200,000 goal. The University 
Associates roll of those giving $100 or 
more listed 225 alumni, parents, and 
other friends of Susquehanna. 

In all. 500 gifts ranging from $10 to 
$5000 were received thus far. The 
University Associates share of con- 
tributions amounted to $52,000 and 
other special gifts. $17,000. 

Telethon efforts were again being 
utilized in several areas with volunteer 
alumni and students manning the 
phones. Nearly one-third of all S.U. 
alumni are expected to be contacted by 
this means. 

The SUF for 1976-77 closes on June 
30. 



SINGALONGS INVITED 

Susquehanna's Festival Chorus and 
Orchestra is offering a concert over 
Alumni Weekend on Sunday afternoon. 
May S, and choral alumni are cordially 
invited to participate. 

Cyril Stretansky, conductor of the 
group and director of choral activities at 
the University, is scheduling rehearsal 
time during the weekend. He suggests 
that all who want to join in should write 
to him — he'll send the music on ahead. 
It doesn't matter whether you are a '75 
or a '35 or any other year, this will be a 
highlight of your season. Write today! 




Susquehanna's Presidential Search 
Committee, chaired by Dr. Erie I. 
Shoherl II '35, vice chairman of the 
Board of Directors, has been very busy 
since October's announcement that Dr. 
Gustave W. Weber will retire next Aug. 
31. 

Applications and nominations have 
been sought from the various con- 
stituencies of the University and adver- 
tisements have appeared in several per- 
tinent national periodicals. 

W hile an attempt has been made to 
gather all nominations by mid-January. 
Dr. Shobert emphasizes that this is not 
an absolute. Anyone having suggestions 
to make is asked to contact Homer W. 
Wieder. secretary to the Committee, at 
the University at once. 

From material submitted by faculty, 
alumni, administrators and other 
friends, the Committee prepared a 
statement. "Guidelines for the New 
President of .Susquehanna University." 
Challenges and Opportunities are 
listed: 

*To Assure Susquehanna's future as 
an educationally and financially sound 
institution. 

*To Provide the respected, high- 
quality, visionary leadership requisite 
for Susquehanna to become a university 
with an easily recognized commitment 
and reputation for academic excellence. 

*/■(; Nurture and inspire members of 
the campus community to a renewed 
sense of purpose and thus improve the 
morale and effective interrelationship 
of all sectors of the University. 

* To Promote and direct affairs exter- 
nal to the University that will augment 
significantly Susquehanna's funding 
and endowment. 

*Io Improve the relationship 
between Susquehanna and the Lutheran 
Church. 

*To Develop and implement a dis- 
tinctive direction by making propitious 
use of the excellent human and physical 
resources available at Susquehanna. 

Qualifications and Personal At- 
tributes also are defined, with the 
qualifying comment that the Presiden- 
tial Search Committee recognizes that 
"no criterion will be treated as an ab- 
solute requirement": 

'Ihe Person should have an earned 
doctorate and be liberally educated. 

'The Person should have substantial 
successful administrative ex- 
perience — preferably at an institution 
committed to liberal education. 

'The Person should have broad in- 
terests allow ing him to deal successfully 
with the pluralism and with the detail of 
academe. 

'The Person should be able to 
provide appropriate years of vigorous 
leadership and have extraordinary abili- 
ty to identify and use effectively the 
talents of others. 

'The Person should he articulate. 



decisive, courageous, bold, and have a 
measure of volatility. 

'The Person should be trustworthy 
and able to defend the highest ethical 
and academic standards. He should 
possess a dynamic personality that 
generates enthusiasm and respect. 

'The Person should have a 
demonstrated ability for assessment, 
planning, and implementation of 
programs and projects. Specifically, he 
should be able to set budget priorities 
and to improve the financial position of 
Susquehanna. 



SU MUSIC ON 44 

"Music From Susquehanna." a 13- 
week series of half-hour performances 
by campus musical organizations, en- 
sembles and soloists, will be telecast this 
spring over Channel 44. Pittston, Pa. 

Jointly sponsored by WVI.A-TV 
Public Television and the University 
Department of Music, the programs in- 
clude high-quality concertizing by both 
students and faculty. Eight of the 
segments were videotaped in Weber 
Chapel Auditorium and the remainder 
at the WVIA studios. 

Channel 44 covers a wide area and is 
carried on cable in many other places. 
Watch your program guide for dales. 



NEED TRANSCRIPTS? 

The Office of the Registrar at 
Susquehanna malls out some 200 
transcripts each month for alumni. The 
cost of transcripts is $1.00 per copy, 
with multiple orders charged at $1.00 
per copy for the first five and 25< for 
each additional copy. For example: Six 
copies ordered at the same time cost 
only $5.25. All orders must be accom- 
panied by payment. 



An exciting S.U. Alumni Association 
trip to Cancun. Mexico, is detailed on 
page 35 of this magazine. Mailings 
about the excursion, for March 14-21, 
have also gone out to all alumni. 

Despite the reservation dates quoted, 
the .Alumni Office advises that, as this 
issue goes to press, there are still places 
available for some who may w ish to go. 
.So, if you want to soak up the sun at this 
popular resort, call Buss Carr at (717) 
374-2345 and hop aboard! 



"As long as intelligence is better Ihar 
stupidity, knowledge than ignorance, 
and virtue than vice, no university can 
be run except on an elitist basis." 

—John R. Silbei 
President. Boston i'niversily 



ON OUR COVER: Susquehanna's Gerry 
Huesken. senior English major from Palmyra, 
N.J.. is seated in the precise center of the first 
row of a four-tierdais in the Grand Ballroom of 
New York City's Waldorf Astoria Hotel. On 
his right is the University of San Francisco's 
Ollie Matson and on his left, the University of 
Washington's Vic Markov. The date is De- 
cember 7; the occasion, the annual awards 
dinner of the National Football Foundation 
and Hall of Fame. Matson and Markov, foot- 
ball greats of yesteryear, were inducted into the 
Hall of Fame. Huesken is one of eleven college 
football players in the nation named 1976 
Scholar-.Athletes by the Foundation. Peter 
Silvestri went along to the dinner, took some 
pictures, and reports in our first article. 

.Also of special interest in this issue is the sec- 
ond article, dealing with the results of a sur- 
vey — "Susquehanna: What Recent Grads 
Think." And, opposite this page, "Gazette," to 
bring our readers up to date with pertinent 
items not otherwise covered in The Alumnus or 
Susquehanna \ote. — G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 



I 



George H Bantley "41. president; William C. Davenport 
'53, Robert Hackenberg '56. vice presidents; Signe S. 
Gates 71, secretary; Chester G. Rowe '52, treasurer; 
Douglas E. Arthur '49. Nelson E. Bailey '57. Henry J. Keil 
39, Samuel D, Ross "54. Raymond G. Hochstuhl '47. 
representatives on the University Board of Directors; 
Simon B, Rhoads '30, Louis F Santangelo '50. represen- 
tatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic Com- 
1 mittee- 

Execulive Board members-at-large. term expiring 1977: 
Maria Wermkowski MacFarlan '62, Elwood M, McAllister 
'49, Virginia Carlson McKenzie '69, Neil R- Smith '63. 
James W. White '58. Term expiring 1978: Timothy E. 
Barnes '35. Judith A, Blee '62. Martha A. Fisher 73. D. 
Edgar Hutchison '34, Gene L. Stock '56- Term expiring 
1979: Henry G. Chadwick '50, Kenneth F Erdley '55. 
Graydon I. Lose '54. John H, Raab '62. Mary Mitchell 




Savidge '71. 



d 



lliQ SusQuelianna illumnus 



Vol. 46 



WINTER 1977 



No. 2 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Gerry Huesken . . . Our Poet at the Waldorf 4 

Susquehanna: What Recent Grads Think 8 

Directory of Officers 1976-77 16 

The "76ers Report 17 

A Wet One and A Dry One 20 

Susquehannans On Parade 24 

"I Do" 27 

Spring Sports Schedules 27 

Born Crusaders 29 

Deaths 30 

Standing Committees 1976-77 31 

SU Sports 32 

by Peter Silvestri 

Crusader Scoreboard Back cover 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

It is the policy of Susquehanna University not lo discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age or scs in lis educational programs, admissions practices, scholarships and loan 
programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices. This policy is in 
compliance with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972, regulations of the Internal Revenue Service, and all other applicable Federal. State 
and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations Inquiries regarding compliance with Title IX may be 
directed lo Dr Gustave W. Weber. President, Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 1 7870. 
1717) 374-2345. or to the Director of the Office of Health, Education and Welfare, Washington. D C- 

Entered as second-class matter September 26. 1931, at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. under the Act of August 24, 1912. Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Gerry Huesken . . . 

OUR 

POET 

at the 

WALDORF 




PERFECTION is readily appreciated, wherever it is found. 
That's why Susquehannan Gerry Huesken '77 of Palmyra, 
N.J., can stand out in a group that includes superior scholar- 
athletes from the most athletically and academically 
prestigious colleges in the country. 

Gerry was selected to receive one of 1 1 scholar-athlete 
awards for 1976 by the National Football Foundation and 
Hall of Fame. Before going to the Foundation's annual 
awards dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York City on 
December 7. Gerry wondered how the lad from little Sus- 
quehanna would be accepted by the other scholar-athletes 
from the likes of the Big Ten. the Big Eight, and the Ivy 
League. 

As it turned out, they were pretty impressed as was 
everyone else at the illustrious affair. Because Gerry had a 
distinction that none of the other award-winners and few' peo- 
ple anywhere can claim, a perfect 4.0 (straight A) grade point 
average. His fellow scholar-athletes respected him for that, 
and the I 500 people at the dinner took notice of him too. As 
Gerry's achievements were described during the award 
presentation, a combination of gasps of astonishment and 
shouts of praise sounded through the Waldorf's cavernous 
Grand Ballroom. Gerry received one of the most enthusiastic 
rounds of applause of the evening, and congratulatory hands 
reached out from several of his neighbors as he stood in the 
spotlight at the front of the four-row dais. 

The National Football Foundation award is presented 
"to outstanding college seniors who display campus 
leadership and who excel academically as well as 
athletically." In addition to a silver bowl and a three-day 
expenses-paid stay in New York, each of the 1 1 scholar- 
athletes received a $ 1 000 postgraduate scholarship. The other 
recipients were Bo Busby, Arkansas safety; Randy Dean. 
Northwestern quarterback; Vince Ferragamo, Nebraska 



quarterback; Kevin Fox, Princeton guard; Jeff Dankworth, 
UCLA quarterback; Mike Mauck, Tennessee safety; Steve 
Miller, Brigham Young guard; Stone Phillips, Yale quarter- 
back; Duncan McColl, Stanford defensive end; and Pat 
Sullivan, Dartmouth tackle — all candidates for a "Most 
Likely to Succeed" list. 

If that was not enough of an honor, Gerry and Sus- 
quehanna learned soon after the NFFHF dinner that he had 
been chosen for an even more selective award: on January 1 1 
at the annual Honors Luncheon of the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association in Miami Beach, Gerry would receive 
one of the NCAA's annual "Today's Top Five" Student- 
Athlete Awards. Only five student-athletes from all sports 
among the entire NCAA membership are chosen for this 
honor on the basis of "athletic ability and achievement, 
academic excellence, and character and leadership abilities." 
To be feted along with Gerry at the NCAA national conven- 
tion were fellow gridders Dankworth and Dean and two 
members of the 1976 U.S. Olympic Swimming Team, Steve 
Furniss of Southern California and John Hencken of Stan- 
ford. There was a well-known name among last year's "Top 
Five," Archie Griffin of Ohio State. 

In addition. Huesken has been notified that he will be 
given a $1500 postgraduate scholarship by the NCAA. 
Thirty-three such awards are made annually to outstanding 
football players who are distinguished scholars. 

AsS.U. Head Football Coach and Athletic Director Jim 
Hazlett puts it. "Gerry is rubbing elbows with the upper 
crust." On the dais of the Waldorf's Grand Ballroom he sat 
between Ollie Matson. former San Francisco fullback, and 
Victor Markov, former Washington tackle, two of the 12 new 
members of the Hall of Fame who were inducted at the 
dinner. Other award-winners were Edgar Speer of PMC (now 
Widcner College), chairman of the board of U.S. Steel, 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




\976 NFFHF Scholar-Athleles line up with 
their silver bowls, front: Dank worth. 
Miller, Fox. Ferragamo. Back: McColl. 
Sullivan. Mauck. Phillips. Dean. Huesken. 
Bushy. Dank worth and Dean joined 
Huesken as three of Today's Top Five to 
be feted also by the NC.A.4 in Miami Beach. 
In photo on opposite page. SU's Roger 
Blough is visible behind microphone wire. 



recipient of the Football Foundation's 1976 Gold Medal, and 
Gen. James Van Fleet of Army, commander of United 
Nations forces during the Korean War, recipient of the 
Distinguished American Award. Also on the dais were 
master of ceremonies Chris Schenkel; His Eminence 
Terrence Cardinal Cook, archbishop of New York; Dr. 
Jerome "Brud" Holland, former ambassador to Sweden; 
Charles "Bud" Wilkinson; and Roger M. Blough, a co- 
chairman emeritus of the Foundation's advisory board. 

Blough served as a reminder that, despite Susquehanna's 
small size, it was no newcomer to the Grand Ballroom and the 
ranks of institutions honored by the National Football Foun- 
dation. A 1925 grad who became chairman of the board of 
U.S. Steel, Blough was Gold Medal recipient in 1963. Dr. 
Gustave W. Weber, S.U. president, was given a special cita- 
tion by the Foundation after he took over as coach of the 
Crusader football team for the final two games of the 1965 
season. And, of course, there is also the late Amos Alonzo 
Stagg Sr., honored several times by the NFFHF, who 
coached at Susquehanna 1947-52 with his son A. A. Stagg Jr. 
So Football Foundation officials did not have to go far to ob- 
tain a Susquehanna orange and maroon banner to hang with 
those of other schools in the Grand Ballroom on December 
7 — they already had one on hand. 

Dr. Weber and Hazlett were in attendance in New York 
to see their scholar-athlete receive his award, along with 
Gerry's father Theodore Huesken Sr. of Palmyra, N.J., and 
this writer. But one person who played a great role in Gerry's 
development was missing at the black-tie, stag affair, accord- 
ing to Mr. Huesken. That was Gerry's mother Mrs. Claire 
Huesken. A firm believer in the values of education and an 
avid reader herself. Mrs. Huesken taught all her children to 
read and write before they went to kindergarten. This early 
start must have had something to do with the fact that Gerry 




A corner of the Waldorf s Grand Ballroom. 

The SV contingent sat in upper right box. 



WINTER 1977 



went through Palmyra High School receiving only two grades 
lower than A. He got Bs in typing and band. 

Huesken's gridiron and academic achievements have not 
come without a lot of hard work. Although he was a four-year 
starter on a successful high school football team, Gerry was 
not sure he was good enough to play college football. The fact 
that he would be more likely to have the chance to participate 
at a small school was one of the reasons he eventually chose 
Susquehanna over other possibilities such as Rutgers. He 
weighed a little over 200 pounds m high school, played some 
tackle, and was moved to tight end during his senior year, 
"mostly for blocking purposes," he says. "They threw only 
two passes to me," he recalls. "One went over my head and 
the other went for a touchdown." 

Gerry's work at Susquehanna included building up his 
weight and strength with off-season conditionmg. For most of 
his college career he played with 235 pounds on his 6"3" 
frame. He became a starter at offensive tackle for the 
Crusaders as a freshman. Line Coach Bob Pittello thinks 
Gerry is one of the best to ever play that position at S.U., and 
Pittello has seen a lot of good ones during a Crusader playing 
and coaching career that spans nearly 30 years. 

Gerry received honorable mention on the Little All- 
America, All-State (Pa.), and ECAC teams following his 
sophomore season. .-Xs a junior he was named to the first team 
of the Middle .Atlantic Conference Northern Division all-star 
squad. Coach Hazlett describes his big tackle as a "steady 
and dedicated player, excellent on all types of blocking, who, 
unlike most linemen, really prefers to play offense and 
worked hard to improve himself." National recognition as a 
scholar-athlete first came Gerry's way following the 1975 
.season when he was named to the Academic All-America 
squad. 

Getting all As is a hard task for any student but it is es- 
pecially difficult for an athlete who must put in many hours 
on the practice field when his classmates might be in the 
library. A serious scholar, Gerry usually stayed up until about 
2 a.m. to get his studying done during football season and his 
sleepmg time was limited to about five hours per night. 

However, the term "scholar-athlete" does not convey 
the full extent of Gerry's qualities and abilities. After his 
gridiron performance and his 4.0 GPA, the trait most respon- 
sible for earning him national awards is probably his excellent 
creative writing ability, especially in poetry. As a sophomore 
he won the poetry prize awarded by the S.U. student literary 
magazine Focus, and for the past two years he has served as 
poetry editor of the publication. Topics for his poetry are far 
removed from the gridiron. His favorite themes come from 
Greek mythology — figures such as Orpheus, Proteus, and 
Achates. He deals with themes like love, death, the creative 
impulse, and search for personal fulfillment. 

Huesken's other campus activities include serving as a 
dormitory head resident and as a member of the Student 
■ludiciary Board, Student Senate Athletic Committee, and 
Orientation Committee. Interested in increasing fan support 
for all S.U. teams, he was co-founder this year of a booster 
club. 

Gerry says he "likes to hit people" on the football field. 
Off the field, he is "interested in people" and likes literature 




Ahoie: Gerry Huesken accepts the applause of 
1500 men who love football. Below: He poses with 
Coach Jim Hazlett '52. President Weber, and his Dad. 
Theodore Huesken Sr. of Palmyra. N.J. On the opposite 
page is a sampling of Huesken poems reprinted from 
recent issues of Focus. SL literary magazine. 



and writing because they are "expressions of human feeling." 
While some might see a contradiction here, Gerry says it 
comes naturally to him. "It's two different aspects of the 
same person," he says. "I like to express myself, and I can do 
so on the football field or in poetry." Gerry applies some of 
the organizational and strategic skills learned as part of a 
football team to his writing. "The idea comes spontaneous- 
ly," he says, "but the written word does not — thoughts have 
to be organized and structured and presented in some 
coherent form." 

The interest in people that Gerry now expresses through 
his studies in literature he wants to express in the future as a 
teacher and coach at the secondary level. He plans to attend 
graduate school in education where he hopes to receive a 
coaching assistaniship. And he wants to continue to develop 
his writing skills. He hopes that at some point in the future he 
will have more time to work at his writing than he does now. 
These days he is often too busy to devote as much energy as he 
would like to this pursuit. Keeping that 4.0 has top priority. 

— P.B.S, 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



SONNET TWO 



I heard of a man that Spring did not save, 
A man whose young years were so briefly spent. 
For whose hfe there was no stone monument, 
So I laid some llowers upon his grave. 

And I think of his good woman awhile. 
And his babes who wonder at the best hat 
That he wore and the place where he sat 
And why there are tears behind mother's smile. 

But such words are not meant for moonlit nights 
So soothed by warm waves 'mid a starry hush: 
What reason for dark when all is bright? 
Yet where is the reason that makes it right 
For loves like ours to bloom all in a rush 
And to wither and die before dawn's light? 

— G. Huesken 



WORDS 

The artist paints his soul with colors, 
While from a rainbow, finely woven, 
Bright tapestries the weaver tailors. 

And even finer tools have given 

To Sculptors who work with cold marble 

Gifts to create from rock that has been 

Ever dormant, sleeping long in nature, 
A newborn form and meaning never 
Before known. Yet I also nurture 

Passions within, yearnings to aver 

That, lying here with you, these moments 

Might never die. But could there ever 



MYSTERY QUEEN 

My love is like a sunrise on the ocean. 
Bright with hopes for the day it has never seen. 
Rising from inside the womb of Mother Earth, 
These moments seem too calm to have to question 
If my vision should see light beyond my eyes; 
Yet always there my gentle mystery queen. 



Live the words that would these burning thoughts 
So paint, or so weave them for the eye 
To hold? Or could the three most weary words 
So conceive still another heart from stone? 

— G. Huesken 



ORPHEUS 



My love is like a golden seashell kingdom 
Reflected in a world of emerald green. 
Where joy and peace reign as the prince and princess 
In thrones of coral with crowns of oyster pearl. 
Love and harmony rule my tall sand castles — 
The realm of my beloved mystery queen. 

My love is like a thousand flying seagulls. 

Touching the skies with their wings to find their dreams. 

With them to the heavens soars warm affection 

For a girl who understands as well as sees. 

Yet love surrounds ideals more than a woman — 

Echoes of my enchanting mystery queen. 

My love is like a sunset on the ocean 
As darkness enters another lonely scene: 
Rays on the waters in vain eternal dance 
As sunshine dies in showers of blazing rain. 
May dawn be the chariot of her coming . . . 
1 pray to God I find my mystery queen. 



Sing sweetly of autumn days 
And passing gloom. 
Remind the youth 
Not to turn so soon. 
Visions may vanish. 

Golden hair 
Silver spoon 
Clever words 
Silent tune 

Sweetest songs are sung alone. 

The poet's gift 

Tears him apart. 

For words too turn gray 

And silvers tarnish. 

— G. Huesken 



-G. Huesken 



WINTER 1977 







SUSQUEHANNA 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



EVERY COLLEGE or university in the country feels its 
educational program deserves accolades. Such pride is 
genuine, but outward smugness can often belie inward dis- 
satisfaction. Susquehanna University has made a serious 
attempt to determine just what its graduates think of the 
education offered at the University. In many respects, 
responses confirm attitudes which were generally accepted on 
the campus. Other responses surprised University officials 
and this data has been incorporated into the University's 
review structure for discussion and follow-up. The general 
consensus is that such attitudinal surveys should become an 
even more important part of the University's planning 
process. 

There is a second important featureof recent alumni sur- 
veys. They have been conducted by Susquehanna University 
students — the most recent study by a class in Business 
Research, a course offered by Susquehanna and taught by 
Richard J. Masom. assistant professor of business ad- 
ministration. The double benefit results from both the infor- 
mation received in the questionnaire used and the opportunity 
for six Business Research students to actually put their 
classroom talents to work. This group of students prepared 
the survey and scientifically interpreted the responses. 

The preface of the final report speaks to the purpose of 
the survey: 

There are many instances in which institutions should 
look at themselves reflectively and inquire as to whether 
the goals originally established are being fulfilled. . . . 
Our purpose is to aid in the reflective environment of 
Susquehanna University. Through this study, we hope to 
provide information that is useful to the University in its 
evaluation of itself as an effective institution. 

The scope of the study encompassed topics dealing with 
career information, educational facilities, and strengths and 
weaknesses of Susquehanna as a whole. A random sample of 
844 questionnaires were distributed to graduates from 1965 
through 1975. Five hundred thirteen responses were received, 
a yield of over 60 percent, which is exceptionally high and 
may reflect the sincere interest of alumni in helping the 
University improve its educational program. The following 
comments represent excerpts from this survey together with 
more personal opinions from fifteen representative graduates 
of that period. 



Susquehanna As An Educational Institution 

One of the most interesting topics that concerns a college 

or university is its overall evaluation or appraisal in the eyes 
of its graduates. The alumnus was asked to rank Susquehan- 
na as either an outstanding, above average, average, or below 
average educational institution. The following data indicates 
that our women graduates were slightly more critical than the 
men. but 77 percent of the men and 7 1 percent of the women 
ranked the University as either "outstanding" or "above 
average." Significant is the fact that only 1 percent of the men 
and 2 percent of the women rated S.U. "below average." 

Undergraduate Study and Employment 

One section of the survey was designed to find out if the 
respondents became engaged in work related to their un- 
dergraduate study once they left Susquehanna. Of interest, 
too. was a determination of how the three major fields of 
study — liberal arts, business, and music — compared on this 
same issue. 

Music majors had the highest percentage of positive 
responses to the question: "Was your first full-time position 
in any way related to your undergraduate major?" They 
responded with 90 percent positive for the males and a close 
88 percent for females. A probable reason for these high 
percentages is that music is a much more specialized major 
than the others offered. Business majors ranked second with 
indication that 81 percent of the men and 80 percent of the 
women secured their initial jobs in a business-related field. 
Liberal arts majors, on the other hand, indicated in 5 1 percent 
and 58 percent of the responses for males and females respec- 
tively that they had taken an initial position in a field related 
to their undergraduate field of study. As might be expected, 
most graduates have had to try harder in recent years to ob- 
tain initial employment in their major field. The difficulty for 
business and music majors, however, was not nearly so severe 
as for the liberal arts graduates. Among the Class of 1974, for 
example, only about 40 percent of the liberal arts male 
graduates and 58 percent of the females were able to find in- 
itial employment in a related field. This would seem to be in 
line with national trends and also reflects the fact that, for 
many, a liberal arts undergraduate program of study is not 
actually preparation for a job. 



What Recent Grads Think 



WINTER 1977 



Another point of interest is that only about 1 8 percent of 
the female liberal arts majors gained that first job within three 
months following graduation, while about 75 percent of the 
female business students were successful within this time 
frame as were about 70 percent of the female music majors. 
On the other hand, some 60-65 percent of the male graduates 
in each of the three degree programs secured initial employ- 
ment within three months following graduation. Also, both 
business and music majors of each sex obtain full-time 
positions much faster than their liberal arts counterparts. A 
qualifying statement must be made, however, to indicate that 
what would seem like the inability of some to gain employ- 
ment results not so much from failure as from the fact that 
many never enter the labor force. The role of housewife and 
enrollment in full-time graduate or professional schools are 
examples. 

The Effectiveness of Susquehanna's Curriculum 

.Attempting to discover strengths and weaknesses in the 
University's curriculum, the survey asked whether or not a 
Susquehanna education had prepared the graduate for 
his/her career. Those questioned were asked to rate the effec- 
tiveness of the curriculum as either outstanding, above 
average, average, or below average. 

In the years 1966-69 and 1973-75, those alumni holding 
music degrees rated the effectiveness of the music curriculum 
consistently higher than did the business or liberal arts 
respondents. This overall higher rating for music supports the 
reality that a more specific and specialized field, such as 
music, allows for in-depth study and more adequately 
prepares one for a chosen career. 

At the same time, the business graduates have a much 
higher appraisal of Susquehanna's curriculum than do the 
liberal arts alumni. Interestingly, the esteem of the business 
curriculum continues to rise significantly during each year 
beginning in 1969 through 1975. On the other hand, the 
liberal arts rating declined for each year after 1969 but then 
experienced a startling improvement among 1975 alumni. In 
summary, 91 percent of the music students rated S.U.'s 
curriculum as either "outstanding" or "above average," as 
did over 65 percent of the business students and 45 percent of 
the liberal arts majors. The interpreter must use caution and 
understand that responses to a question like this might be 
affected more by the job market at the time of graduation 
than by the quality of the curriculum itself. Over this ten-year 
period of economic ups and downs, however, trends do in- 
dicate that music and business are seen as strong programs in 
the eyes of the graduates, while satisfaction with the liberal 
arts curriculum is not as solid. The sharp improvement in the 
esteem of the latter in the eyes of the Class of 1975 might in- 
dicate that certain curricular revisions now underway 
together with an emphasis on academic advising are having a 
positive effect. 

Would You Do It Again? 

A final question of great overall significance asked the 
respondents, if they were to go to college again, would they 
"choose Susquehanna?" From a high 80 percent of affirma- 
tive answers from 1965 graduates the favorable responses slip 
to a low of 65 percent in 1969. From 1970 through 1975, 



however, it began to fluctuate on a year-by-year basis but on 
an upward curve. Of the 1972 graduates, an exceptionally 
high 83 percent indicated that they would return toS.U. again 
if the opportunity arose. Overall, for the eleven years sur- 
veyed, a very satisfactory 72 percent of the graduates said 
they would return to Susquehanna. 

More Specifically: Alumni Talk About S.U. 

.As a follow-up to the broad questionnaire, the Universi- 
ty asked a sample group of 15 alumni from the same era to 
more fully detail their impressions about Susquehanna, its 
academic program, and the quality of their education. These 
profiles are excerpted here with permission and appear in the 
chronological sequence of each respondent's graduation from 
S.U. An attempt was made to acquire a representative 
breakdown by major fields of study. It may be of interest to 
note changes in emphasis from the earlier grads' opinions to 
those of later years. In addition, there would appear to be a 
common thread throughout which would indicate that the 
S.U. education is basically sound, but that certain areas of 
improvement are suggested and weaknesses noted. It is these 
latter comments — constructive criticism — which most in- 
terest us. For, as President Weber has stated, "Susquehanna 
cannot approach the future with a sense of complacency. 
Given the fact that our own educational goals of combining 
the liberal arts with certain career emphasis is sound, we must 
endeavor to find new ways of doing a better job of teaching 
that which is relevant." 

WILLIAM P. FORT! '65, Camp Hilt. Pa. 

Biology- Chem is try 

M.D 1969. Temple L'niversily Medical School 

Phy.sician. specializing in pediatrics 
I felt that the preparation I received at Susquehanna was as 
good as any received by my medical school classmates. 

The liberal arts courses were extremely valuable. It was 
the only time during my formal education that liberal arts 
courses were available. 

Susquehanna's educational program was very good. In 
general, the faculty does keep abreast of developments in 
their fields and I would say that at least 80 percent were good 
or very good. 

SUSAN BRUMFIELDAMBACHER '67, fatoCAurcA. Va. 

Biology 

Former research assistant. Institute Jor 

Cancer Research. Burnhoeme, Pa. Mow a homemaker. 
Curriculum at S.U. was good as far as it went. Since it is a 
small school, a number of advanced specialized courses could 
not be offered, or were offered every other year. I believe I 
took every biology course available. A course in immunology 
would have been helpful to me. 

S.U.'s educational program is a good program, as good 
as a small school can offer. In the sciences I noted that a ma- 
jority of the faculty was knowledgeable and up to date, had 
concern for students, and had interesting class presentations. 

Living in dorm life at S.U. was like living in a dream 
world — very secure. Anything to bring contact with the out- 
side world could only be better. 



10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Any weakness at S.U., other than that of any small 
college's inability to offer a wider variety of courses, reverts 
to the faculty. My attitude is that Susquehanna's purpose is to 
teach, to broaden, to stimulate its students. Many larger 
schools lose sight of this and become over-engrossed in 
research and publications. S.U. has everything going for it in 
this area. Seventy-five percent of the teachers are effective, 
but the University must find ways to ferret out those who 
can't teach, or at least work with them in an effort to make 
them more effective. 

RICHARD F. MICHAEL '68, East Petersburg. Pa. 

Religion 

M.Diw. 1972 Lutheran Theologial Seminary at Get- 
tysburg 

Pastor. Evangelical Lutheran Church of the Holy Spirit. 

Lancaster 
The preparation at Susquehanna for Seminary was sound. 
The courses as well as the campus life contributed to this 
soundness. 

The courses did a thorough job of preparing one for 
Seminary. The religion and philosophy backgrounds were 
good forerunners to the demands of theological education. 

Susquehanna's curriculum was varied enough to en- 
courage well-rounded interest. The standards were high, so 
one was assured the opportunity for a quality education. I 
found all that I needed and more in preparation for my voca- 
tion. 

I have no question about S.U.'s faculty or academic 
program. I say this having immediately gone to graduate 
school and working with students from many other in- 
stitutions. 

I am grateful to Susquehanna for the preparation given 
through the many sides of campus environment. The course 
uork. the worship life, the faculty, the fraternity and general 
attitude all played important roles. S.U. is unique in offering 
this well-rounded atmosphere. The size of the class did not 
seem to matter. If individual attention was needed or sought, 
it was there. I would hope that in the necessary course of 
change this atmosphere and the high standards it engenders 
are maintained at all cost. 

KENNETH R. STOKER '68. Marion. N.Y. 

German 

M.A.. Nazareth College of Rochester 

Teacher. Marion Central High School 
Susquehanna's preparation gave me sufficient background 
and educational theory to prepare me to teach effectively. 1 
felt that I knew what to expect from my first job before I was 
actually at work. 

The liberal arts education was very useful to me as a 
background. In teaching. I draw on many interrelated areas 
of information to which I had at least minimal exposure while 
at S.U. Teaching a foreign language today also involves me 
with history, art, economics as well as basic psychology for 
teaching young people. 

The curriculum was generally good. My only complaint 
with the language program is the stress on reading and 
translation. More emphasis is needed on conversation and 




Simpson '74 





?!' 




.- ^ 








Gundersen '75 



Hilferly '69 




Michael '6H 




Font '65 



WINTER 1977 



11 




writing. These are skills that I could have used more directly 
in my teaching. 

I sincerely feel that most of the courses I took as an un- 
dergraduate were of good quality. Perhaps most significant 
for me was the fact that I did get to know many of my profs 
personally. I came to respect them as individuals. Many are 
still close friends. 



BARRY E. BOWEN '69, Glen Mills. Pa. 

Chemistry 

Ph.D. in analytical chemistry 1973, 

University of Florida 

.Analytical Research Chemist. duPont 
Small classes and concentrated coursework with limited labs 
at S.U., coupled with the concentrated lab work at U. of F., in 
that order, prepared me for my duPont position. Both were 
necessary. 

The coursework in chemistry was covered adequately in 
depth. Scientists need to take advantage of management, 
business concepts, economics, etc., in order to equip them 
with management fundamentals. Liberal arts courses are 
necessary, too, and give a broadened outlook rather than the 
very narrow-minded outlook so common among science ma- 
jors. 

S.U. offers a high quality educational program which 
prepares one for graduate work. A coop program with in- 
dustry would be invaluable to prepare oneself for actual in- 
dustrial chemical problems, report writing, and with a sense 
of urgency to get the job done right. 



Spack '72 



DANIEL M. CORVELEYN '69, Stroudsburg. Pa. 

History 

J.D. 1972. University of Toledo 

,4 ttorney 
It is my opinion that S.U. adequately prepared me to pursue 
the education I received at the University of Toledo Law 
School. I feel that the general classroom atmosphere and in- 
struction received at S.U. aided me in pursuing my profes- 
sion. 

It is my opinion that the thought patterns and analytical 
process were sufficiently developed at Susquehanna. The 
liberal arts courses are very important in the pursuit of the 
legal profession. 

Although I was a history major at Susquehanna, I also 
studied courses in political science, sociology, economics and 
business. It is my opinion that because of the curriculum 
structure at the University, I benefited from the various 
courses of study available. 

Generally, it is my opinion that S.U. offers a quality 
academic program to students in preparation for future 
careers. Of course, certain academic departments of the 
University are higher in quality than others. It is my feeling 
that the History Department is excellent with good instruc- 
tors. However, as always, certain teachers still depend on out- 
dated knowledge of the subject matter. 



12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




Schumacher '72 



ELIZABETH MAULE HILFERTY '69 Pomeroy. Ohio 

English 

Completing MA. in American Literature at Ohio 

University. 

Principal & officer of A Couple Designers. Inc.. 

Museum Exhibits & Interpretive Designers 
Susquehanna did adequately prepare me for my first job in 
teaching. An important part was the experience I had at the 
Sehnsgrove State School and Hospital as a volunteer. 

The small class size and personal relationships with my 
professors together with the chance to become involved in stu- 
dent activities provided good background for post-college ac- 
tivities. 

I wish that I had taken more business and economics 
courses, as I run my own corporation and could use that kind 
of expertise. 

S.U. gave me a chance to prove myself in extracurricular 
activities as well as in classes. Responsibility gave me con- 
fidence and leadership experience. Involving students in cam- 
pus decisions and committees is most important. 

MICHAEL J. HOOVER '69, Greeley. Colo. 

Psychology 

Completing doctorate in education. University of 

Northern Colorado 

School psychologist. Gilcrest School District 
S.U. prepared me well for my current profession, but there 
could have been more emphasis on current readings. 

The coursework was sufficiently comprehensive, but I 
wish we had had more practicum opportunities and seminars. 

Perhaps there is too much structure and not enough 
freedom to pursue individual interests. 

As I work toward completion of my doctorate I seem to 
be better prepared than most others. 

Susquehanna must support and foster more creative and 
individual thought among students. 1 felt that my background 
was too formal and traditional. 



Smar '74 



JILL HEFFELFINGER EVANS '71, Selinsgrove. Pa. 

Mathematics 

Mathematics teacher, Selinsgrove Middle School 
My coursework at Susquehanna gave me an excellent 
background for teaching secondary math. I honestly feel that 
my liberal arts courses gave me a well-rounded education, 
and the ability to analyze and think. 

My math and psychology courses obviously were most 
important in preparing me for working with both students 
and teachers. But, even though I majored in mathematics, my 
interest in literature was pursued at S.U. This led me to 
become involved as co-director of four class plays in high 
school. 

DOREEN BOLTON REHRIG '72, Lombard. III. 

Mathematics 

M.S.. Clemson University 

Operations research specialist. Montgomery Ward & 

Co. 
My coursework provided me with a sound basis for pursuing 
graduate studies. Overall, I found the professors to be 
stimulating which, in turn, facilitates development of the 
thought processes. 

Regardless of major, the liberal arts courses like art and 
music were advantageous. They have made relating to the 
cultural aspects of our society more meaningful. 

I believe that Susquehanna's curriculum in mathematics 
was broad and both practical (i.e., computer science, 
statistics) and theoretical (i.e., abstract algebra) courses were 
offered. These have proven extremely valuable in my field. 

The faculty and institution, in general, are preparing 
students to make a contribution in the real world. 

REBECCA SCHUMACHER '72, Easton. Pa. 
Business Administration 
M.B.A. 1974. Lehigh University 
Completing Doctor of Arts degree at Lehigh 
Instructor in Economics. Lafayette College 
In my opinion the most important thing a college teaches its 
people goes beyond a familiarity with basic concepts and 



WINTER 1977 



13 



tools — it is in essence an accumulation of resourcefulness. 
One cannot expect to retain a great bulk of technical 
knowledge, but to come away ready to face problem-solving 
by knowing where to find and how to use the information one 
needs is of paramount importance. My first position after 
graduation was as a marketing research analyst for a major 
Philadelphia bank, and my experience at Susquehanna gave 
me the necessary resourcefulness to meet the demands of the 
position. 

Since graduation from S.U. I've been associated with 
two other institutions of higher education and I continue to 
feel very proud of my background at S.U. The curriculum, 
and even more importantly perhaps, the quality of instruction 
is on a par with, if not in many instances superior to, that 
which I've seen elsewhere. 

I believe that I have always felt as adequately prepared 
for graduate studies as any of my peers. I suppose attending 
an undergraduate school that has a graduate program at that 
same institution could, in some cases, have its advantages. 
But, I certainly never felt at a disadvantage. 

JOHN A. SPACK 72, Philadelphia. Pa. 

History 

.Account Manager. Pan .American World .Airways 
The liberal arts curriculum provided a necessary general 
background of education for dealing with the public and 
business worlds. In addition, as a history major I was taught 
to look and analyze cause-and-effect relationships. This is 
valuable in any realm of endeavor. 

KATHRYN SIMPSON 74, Charlottesville. Va. 

Psychology 

M.S. 1976. University of Bridgeport 

School psychologist-intern. Orange County Public 

Schools. Orange 
S.U. provided me with a firm base in the theories of psy- 
chology and with applied experiences. Through several prac- 
ticum courses I was able to get some practical experience. I 
took a practicum with the Youth Services Bureau in Sunbury 
and did some work at the Selinsgrove State School and 
Hospital. 

I don't think that one should expect the undergraduate 
school to train for a particular job. However, I think S.U. 
provided a good foundation in preparing me for my career. 

The course requirements are flexible enough to allow the 
student who is unsure of a major time to make a decision. 

Susquehanna prepared me well for my graduate studies. 
In fact, many of S.U. 's courses I had to re-take as graduate 
work. Would suggest, however, that Susquehanna include 
more work in learning disabilities. 

BENEDICT J. SMAR JR. 74, Toledo. Ohio 
Music Education 

MM us. 1975, University of Michigan 
Orchestra Director, Bowsher High School. Toledo 
I feel that S.U., overall, prepared me very well subjectwise. 
The secret to upward mobility is the ability to think creative- 
ly. All educational institutions have the responsibility to 
provide the student with facts, the ability to make use of them. 



and to use them as stepping-stones for further knowledge. 
Unfortunately, not all schools do this, but I can honestly say 
that S.U. has left me with a sense of values and standards 
«hich give me a fine base. 

Hven though today's world is extremely specialized, it is 
not an excuse for one to hide in his own little world. In- 
dividuals need as much knowledge in other areas as they have 
in their major area. Hence, a liberal arts background is essen- 
tial. 

.As with other schools, S.U. has certain weaknesses. But, 
m\ impression of Susquehanna as an educational institution 
can be summed up in two words: Very Good. 

JANET BAUER UPPERCO 74, Cranbury, N.J. 

Accounting 

General accounting supervisor, 

Princeton University Plasma Physics Lab 
My Susquehanna education qualified me for the position, 
but, as with most positions, all the training had to be done on 
the job. 

S.U. provided the necessary depth in accounting, but 
since my responsibilities are mostly managerial, I should 
have taken more human relations and management courses. 

Susquehanna provided me with a general academic 
background in business, but there should be less restrictions 
on core requirements so that an individual may find and 
develop his talents in areas of interest. 

TONNA J. WENDT 74, Glens Falls. N.Y. 

Chemistry 

Chemist. Hercules. Inc. 
I feel that I received an adequate chemistry background at 
Susquehanna. However, as in so many jobs today, an inten- 
sive training program must follow the undergraduate ex- 
perience — particularly in my field of pigments. 

The depth of coursework, at least in the sciences, was 
good. I feel that I have the basics to approach problems in 
several areas. It would be nice, however, if a system could be 
devised with liberal arts courses related to specific majors. 
For example, instead of a chem major taking just a history 
course, he might take a history of science course. A science 
writing course would also be good! 

DAVID M. BOUCHER '75, Collegeville. Pa. 
Business Administration 

Enrolled in M.B.A. program at Drexel University 
Commercial Loan Officer. Fidelity Bank of Phila- 
delphia 
Susquehanna did not adequately prepare me for my first job. 
Susquehanna did, however, give me the opportunity to 
demonstrate my ability to perform satisfactorily by achieving 
above-average grades in a broad range of subject matter. My 
employer did not expect that I would have the technical ex- 
pertise necessary to perform my job. 

It isn't so much the depth incourse work at Susquehanna 
that helped me develop my thought processes as the breadth 
of coursework. S.U.'s curriculum provided me with the op- 
portunity to learn a little about a broad range of topics 
together with an emphasis on business related subjects. 
I feel that it is very important to be conversant and 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



somewhat knowledgeable on a broad range of topics. The 
required liberal arts courses I took provided valuable ex- 
posure. 

S.U.'s curriculum is a demanding one. The opportunity 
to participate in an internship at a local bank proved to be ab- 
solutely invaluable. 

SUSAN B. GORDON' 75. South WiUiamsport. Pa. 

Music Education 

Elementary music teacher 
Susquehanna did fulfill my needs, both educationally and 
socially. The small liberal arts college offers invaluable op- 
portunities for one to mature to an adult level and become 
ready for the real world. 

Liberal arts courses are valuable even though the in- 
troductory ones didn't provide me with in-depth studies of the 
subject matter. They did serve to give a well-rounded outlook 
on many divergent subjects. 

Concerning the S.U. curriculum, in some areas 1 could 
have been better trained but, on the whole, 1 feel that I am 
quite well-equipped to cope with my adjustment both to 
profession and to life. 



As in any college, some areas of instruction are better 
than others. On the whole, however, the educational stand- 
ards of S.U. are quite high and I am quite proud to have 
graduated from such an institution. 

ROGER P. GUNDERSEN 75, New York. N.V. 

Accounting 

Staff Accountant. Price Waterhouse & Co. 
Susquehanna adequately prepared me in two ways: First, in 
my field and as preparation for the C.P.A. exams; second, 
through the practical experience I gained through the ac- 
counting internship. 

Even though I was an accounting major, my exposure to 
liberal arts courses gave me a perspective that I see lacking in 
some others in this profession. 

S.U.'s curriculum is broad, and I believe my course of 
study, although majoring in accounting, also provided me 
with preparation for entry into many other areas without any 
need for apprehension. 

I believe that S.U. offers a quality program. Most of the 
profs kept abreast of current happenings in their fields and 
were successful in transmitting this knowledge. 



What to look for in a college . . . 



GORDON: For the student wanting a smattering of 
everything and the chance to be recognized as an individual, 
the small liberal arts college is ideal. This type of institution 
will provide the undecided student with many opportunities to 
try out the various course offerings available until he/she 
finally decides. If the student recognizes his needs before 
entering college, the school should be closely looked at re- 
garding major areas and their strengths. 

HILFERTY: Stay flexible, try lots of different courses, take a 
chance on a challenging course. Build a base for many career 
opportunities or at least more than one. Become involved in 
student activities and get leadership experience in clubs, the 
dorm life, etc. 

AMBACHER: Consider size — I feel there are advantages 
(more selection of courses) at the larger schools, but for me 
the atmosphere, unity and friendliness, and more interaction 
with teachers was equally important. Make certain that the 
course of study you are taking is one which gives you the 
chance for employment. 

MICHAEL: (a) College choice depends primarily on the kind 
of education and environment desired, ability to compete 
academically, and resources, (b) Career choice is the begin- 
ning of college choice. It is, and should be, what the individual 
wants to do and then cross-matched with capabilities. The 
result sought is a fulfilling lifetime career. One must ask if 
college is really necessary then to attain the career choice, (c) 
The college career is an investment. Course selection is made 
as an individual seeks to build his personal portfolio of usable 
experiences. 



BOUCHER: It would be my advice to students who wish to 
pursue a business curriculum leading to a business degree to 
seek an institution offering a broad range of liberal arts 
courses in addition to the business courses. Prospective 
employers are favorably impressed with would-be employees 
having a broad background with emphasis in a particular 
area. 

UPPERCO: (a) Choose a college that will offer the courses 
that will develop your interest, one where you'll feel comfor- 
table with the atmosphere, size and environment, (b) Choose 
a career that you can be enthusiastic about and one that will 
satisfy your needs, (c) General computer courses (what they 
can do, etc.), courses that help develop writing and oral skills 
are terribly important. 

SCHUMACHER: The student should be aware of his or her 
needs as to the size of the institution. For my preference, the 
college should be only large enough so as to assure adequate 
course and degree selection. Size is of importance, as I believe 
the advantages of a small college far outweigh many other 
considerations. Friendliness is important, and here is one of 
Susquehanna's finest assets. 

STOKER: (a) Select a small college — I think the personal 
contact offered at S.U. was very important. I got direct en- 
couragement when things were tough or when I thought of 
taking a semester off. (b) Don't be forced into a job. You have 
to live with yourself and should be happy in your work, (c) 
Take as many courses in your specialty area as early as possi- 
ble. I would encourage some work experience in the junior 
year, if possible, so that students will know what their chosen 
profession will be like. 



WINTER 1977 



15 



Susquehanna University Rlumni Rssociation 

DIRECTORY OF OFFICERS 1976-77 



George H. Bantley '41. 4998 Longview Dr , Murrysville. Pa. 15668 President 

William C. Davenport '53. 420 Deerfield Rd.. Camp Hill, Pa. 17011 Vice President 

Robert L Hackenberg '56. 61 Waldon Rd , Fanwood. N.J. 07023 Vice President 

Signe S Gales 71. 12000 Old Georgetown Rd . Apt C-1407. Rockville. Md 20852 

Recording Secretary 

Chester G. Rowe '52. 306 W Pine St.. Selinsgrove. Pa 17870 Treasurer 

Douglas E. Arthur 49. 4696 N Galen Rd . Harrisburg. Pa 17110 

Representative on University Board of Directors 
Henry J Keil 39. 581 Nordholl Dr . Leonia. N J 07065 

Representative on University Board ot Directors 
Samuel D Ross '54. R. D 8. Carlisle. Pa. 17013 

Representative on University Board ot Directors 
Raymond G. Hochstuhl 47, 44 Fairview Dr . E . Basking Ridge. N J 07920 

Representative on University Board of Directors 
Nelson E Bailey '57. R D 3. Box 23, Selinsgrove, Pa 17870 

Representative on University Board ot Directors 
Simon B Rhoads 30, 300 Susquehanna Ave , Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870 

Representative to Intercollegiate Athletic Committee 
Louis F, Santangelo Jr. '50. Ill Cocoa Ave . Hershey. Pa. 17033 

Representative to Intercollegiate Athletic Committee 



Executive Board members-al-large, term expiring 1977 

Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan 62 (Mrs Roberl M ). 236 Richards Rd . Ridgewood, N J 07450 

Elwood M McAllister 49, R D 1, Box 262, Parkland Ter , Allentov»n, Pa. 18102 

Virginia Carlson McKenzle 69 (Mrs William G), Old Dorsey Rd , Harmans, Md. 21077 

Nell R Smith '63. Box 147, Warriors Mark, Pa 16877 

James W White '58, 413 N George St., Millersville. Pa, 17551 

Executive Board members-al-large. term expiring 1978 

Timothy E. Barnes '35, 251 N Park St., Mount Carmel, Pa. 17851 
Judith A. Blee '62. Beavertown. Pa. 17813 
Martha A Fisher '73. 147 King George St . Annapolis. Md. 21401 
D, Edgar Hutchison '34. 763 Vista Dr . Camp Hili. Pa 17011 
Gene L Stock '56. 310 Schoch St . Middleburg, Pa 17842 

Executive Board membert-at-large, term expiring 1979 

Henry Chadwick '50, Dogwood Ln , Gwynedd Valley, Pa 19437 

Kenneth Erdley '55, 302 Lenape Tr , Wenonah, N J 08090 

Graydon Lose 54. 1600 S Eads St . 402N. Arlington, Va, 22202 

John Raab '62, 378 Forest Ave , Glen Ridge, N J 07028 

Mary Mitchell Savidge '71 (Mrs Dalton), 501 N 8th St.. Selinsgrove. Pa 17870 

District Club OrganlzBllons 

ALTOONA 

Mary Emma Yoder Jones '41 (Mrs Marshall S ), RD 2. Box 297, Alloona, Pa 16601 President 
Christopher J Gipe '66, 21 Sylvan Dr , Hollidaysburg. Pa 16648 Secretary-Treasurer 

BALTIMORE 

Alan C Lovell 70. 4401 Cross Country Dr . Ellicott City. Md 21043 President 



CALIFORNIA 

Robert N Troulman '26, 434 W 12th St , Claremont, Calif 91711 



President 



CENTRE-UNION 

Lois Dauberman Schullz '48 (Mrs William C ), 956 Tanney St , Beilelonte, Pa. 16823 

President 

CHAMBERSBURG-HAGERSTOWN 

Carolyn L. Trltt '68, 1813 Alexander Ave , Chambersburg, Pa 17201 President 

Paul Lucas '38. 1855 Scotland Ave , Chambersburg, Pa. 17201 Vice President 

Susan Zelchner Hopple '66, 438 E Oueen St . Chambersburg. Pa 17201 Secretary 

HARRISBURG 

William C. Davenport '53. 420 Deerlleld Rd . Camp Hill. Pa, 17011 President 

Jack K Bishop '54. 415 Lexington Ct.. Stafford Heights. Hershey. Pa. 17033 Vice President 
James R. Clark '46. 424 Parkside Rd , Camp Hill, Pa. 17011 Vice President 

Carol Ocker Kirk "65 (Mrs, Peter D ), 5155 Kylock Rd,, Mechanicsburg, Pa 17055 Secretary 
Catherine Byrod Whitman '44 (Mrs Clayton K 1.571 Walnut Rd , Steelton, Pa 1 7 1 1 3 Treasurer 

JOHNSTOWN 

Samuel D, Clapper '68, 145 Plank Rd , Apt 32, Somerset, Pa, 15501 President 

John A, Topper '65, P O Box 554, Hyndman, Pa 15545 Wee President 

Mary Lizzio Govekar '47 (Mrs Max A ), P,0 Box 14. Ellon. Pa. 15934 Secretary 

Thomas J. Welble '23, 324 Orchard St.. Johnstown. Pa. 15905 Treasurer 



LANCASTER 

Richard E '55 and Suzanne Beal McCarty x'57. 1810 Edenwaid Ln . Lancaster, Pa. 17601 

Chairman 

LEHIGH VALLEY 

George A, Kirchner "64. 469 Manor Dr . Ailentown. Pa 18103 President 

Louise Brophy Arnold '72 (Mrs, Robert), 37 S 3rd St , Emmaus, Pa 18049 

Secretary- Treasurer 

LEWISTOWN 

Harry B Thatcher '41, South Hills, Lewistown, Pa 17044 President 

Sherman E. Good '30, Railroad St., McClure, Pa, 17841 Vice President 

Ruth Goff NIcodamus '30 (Mrs Bryce), 471 S. Main St , Lewistown, Pa 17044 

Secretary-Treasurer 

MOUNT CARMEL-SHAMOKIN 

Timothy E Barnes '35, 251 N Park St , Mount Carmel, Pa 17851 President 

James C Gehris '50, 633 W Chestnut St , Shamokin, Pa 17872 Vice President 

S. John Price '42. 1435 Arch St.. Ashland, Pa 17921 Secretary-Treasurer 

NORTHEAST PENNSYLVANIA 

Alice Graeger Pfeffer '51 (Mrs William M ), Trailwcod, R D 1, Wllkes-Barre, Pa 18702 

President 
Xavier Abbott '35. 215 Oliver SI . Swoyersville. Pa 18704 
Dorothy Turner '36. Rear 68 Division St.. Kingston. Pa. 18704 



Vice President 
Secretary- Treasurer 

NORTH NEW JERSEY 

Harold N, Johnson '54. 80 Old Sterling Rd,, Warren Twp , N J 07060 Chairmen 

Roberl L Hackenberg '56, 61 Waldon Rd , Fanwood, N J 07023 Vice Chairman 

PHILADELPHIA 

James J Gormley '55, 8615 Alicia St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19115 

Henry Chadwick '50. Dogwood Ln., Gwynedd Valley, Pa 19437 

Irene Oldl Huss '54 (Mrs Wesley). 1627 Dublin Rd , Dresher. Pa 19025 

Marvel Cowling Robinson '53 (Mrs. Franklin E ). 309 Woodridge Ln , Media, Pa 19063 

Corresponding Secretary 
Shirley A, Young '51, Fountainvtiie, Pa, 18923 Recording Secretary 

Louise E. West '39. Seven Oaks East. Apt. 627. 302 E Marshall St.. West Chester. Pa. 19380 

Treasurer 
Donald F Wohlsen '50. Kenilworth Ln.. Ambler, Pa 19002 
James B Norton III '64, 36 E 1st Ave , Parkesburg, Pa, 19365 
Kenneth R Fish 63, 306 Ivy Rock Ln,. Havertown. Pa 19083 

PITTSBURGH 

Pauline Crow Mount '34 (Mrs B H ), 100 Beech St . Pittsburgh, Pa, 15218 



President 
Vice President 
Vice President 



Director 
Director 
Director 



READING 

W. Frank Laudenslayer '39, 215 N. 6th St., Box 311, Reading, Pa 19603 President 

Ralph H Tietbohl. Jr, '49, 3051 Van Reed St., Sinking Spring. Pa. 19608 Vice President 

William S Whiteley '35. 1910 N 15th St.. Reading. Pa 19604 Secretary 

Richard Cahn '58. 464 Hill Rd Wernersville, Pa 19565 Treasurer 



President 



SOUTH JERSEY 

John F Luscko '63. 136 N Lakeside Dr E., Medlord. N J 08055 

Peggy Thoman Luscko '63 (Mrs John F ). 136 N Lakeside Dr, E , Medlord, N J 08055 

Secretary- Treasurer 
Charlone Sandl Erdley '56 (Mrs Kenneth F Jr ), 302 Lenape Tr,, Wenonah. N.J. 08090 

Director 
Douglas E Spoils '63. 1305 Columbia Ave.. Cinnaminson. N J 08077 Director 

SUSQUEHANNA VALLEY 

Barbara Brown Troulman '67 (Mrs David R). 410 N 9th St.. Selinsgrove, Pa 17870 

President 
Joseph W Kielnbauer '63, RD 1, Monroe Manor, Selinsgrove, Pa 17870 Vice President 
Arlene Laudenslager Helton '31 (Mrs Francis), 624 N 41h St , Sunbury, Pa. 17801 Secretary 
James C Black '63, R.D i. Box 494. Fairway Dr , Selinsgrove. Pa 17870 Treasurer 

WASHINGTON 

R. Brent Swope '65. 884 College Pkwy.. (fl02. Rockville. Md 20850 President 

WILLIAMSPORT 

Ruth Wheeiand Wentz 38 (Mrs Fillmore H ). 1517 Warren Ave . Wliliamsporl. Pa 17701 

President 
Barbara Dalrymple Dunn '74 (Mrs David). 1413'i W 4th St.. Wliliamsporl, Pa 17701 

Secretary- Treasurer 

YORK-HANOVER 

Jerry E Egger '65, 2940 Dearborn Ln, York, Pa 17402 President 

Jean Rowe Lauver '54 (Mrs Orvllle H ), 2040 E Market Si , York, Pa 17402 Secrefsry 

WESTCHESTER COUNTY-SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT 

Janet Leitzel Falrchlld '32 (Mrs Lee M), Old Crolon Lake Rd , Box 429, Ml Kisco, N Y 10549 

President 



16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



THE '76ers REPORT 



Once again, The Alumnus presents a report on the current activities and 
whereabouts of the most recent Susquehanna graduating class. There were 350 
undergraduate degrees granted in 1976 and at the time this material was 
prepared 222 of the 76ers had responded to the Alumni Office query— about 
63 percent. The pattern of their residences remains fairly consistent with 
that of other recent classes— although many are on the move, the majority are 
located in the Middle Atlantic area including 121 in Pennsylvania, 33 in New 
Jersey, 19 in New York, and 14 in Maryland. A number of other states are 
represented and two graduates are outside the U.S. As for occupations, some 
are engaged in temporary employment and some are not yet placed. The tally 
shows 66 in business, banking or insurance, 53 doing graduate work, 23 
teaching, 17 in accounting, 10 in service occupations. Others are in computers, 
government, radio and newspapers, armed forces, college admissions. Why not 
read about them for yourself? . . . 



Daniel Ahoyan: Management trainee, 
commercial lending, Philadelphia National 
Bank. 

Robert M. Auman Jr.. Accountant. 
Ernst & Ernst, Philadelphia. 

Cindy L. Ball. Graduate student in 
English, Duke University. 

Edward R Barken: Bachelor's degree 
candidate at Susquehanna. 

Carol .A Barnabic: Management 
trainee. United Jersey Bank, Mt. Laurel, 
N.J. 

Linda M. Barran: Teacher and choir 
director. Indian River school district, 
Frankford, Del. 

Carol J. Becker: Sales representative. 
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.. Potts- 
town, Pa. 

Richard Bernagozzi: Temporarily an ex- 
aminer for the New York State Depart- 
ment of Motor Vehicles. 

Alan L. Bess: Graduate student. Temple 
University School of Medicine. 

Ingeborg R. Biosevas: Teacher, Salt 
Brook schools. New Providence. N.J. 

John E. Bird: Activities aide, Selinsgrove 
Center (formerly Selinsgrove State School 
& Hospital). 

Timothy T Blair: Graduate student in 
applied piano. New England Conservatory. 

Randall E Bogar: Sales service trainee, 
American Cyanamid, Bound Brook, N.J. 

Rosanne M Bohner: Instructress. New 
Figure Spa. Selinsgrove. 

Sarah E. Bransom: Assistant planning 
analyst. Capitol Region Planning/Devel- 
opment Agency. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Judy Briganle Waddell: Math teacher. 
Lewistown (Pa.) H.S. 

B Michael Brophey: Disc jockey. 
WJRZ. Ship Bottom. N.J. 



Marjorie .4. Brouse: Estimating and 
Planning Division. Distribution Center. 
Eastman Kodak, Rochester, N.Y. 

James W. Buckley: Kennedy Van Saun, 
Danville, Pa. 17821. 

Mark D Burkhardt: Graduate student, 
Penn State. 

Diane E. Burton: Commercial loan 
trainee, Contmental Bank, Philadelphia. 

Michael J Bulerbaugh: Thimmon & 
Hudson, Inc. 

Nancy Byer Post: Teller, Northeastern 
Bank of Pennsylvania. Scranton. 

Francis J. Capaldo: Graduate student. 
Rutgers School of Criminal Justice. 

Debra L. Carey: Programmer for the 
State of New Jersey. Trenton. 

Sheryl L Carlton: Teller. East Strouds- 
burg. (Pa.) Savings Association. 

Juel A. Casey: Math teacher, Wyoming 
Area M.S., Exeter, Pa. 

Thomas K Chadwick: Accountant, 
Masonite Corp., Towanda, Pa. 

Wayne G. Ciccarelli: Quality supervisor, 
Gypsum Division, Georgia Pacific Corp., 
Portland, Ore. 

Barbara J. Cleary: Graduate student. 
University of Miami. 

Jane Cleary Babbitt: Dental assistant, 
Marion (Mass.) Dental Associates. 

Eileen Clemens Forrey: Caseworker 
tramee. Northumberland County Chil- 
dren's Service, Sunbury. 

Frank W. Comfort III: Father's auto 
business. 

Mark P. Cook: Graduate student. Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh School of Dental 
Medicine. 

H' Talbot Daley: Assistant department 
manager. Best Products, Harrisburg. 

John A. Davidson: Graduate student in 



business. University of Rochester. 

Peter T. Davidson: Cashier. Market 
Street National Bank, Shamokin, Pa. 

Rhonda L Davis: Graduate student in 
counselor education, Penn State. 

Steven P. Deck: Claims adjuster, Craw- 
ford & Co.. New York. N.Y. 

Timothy F. Denard: Production records 
clerk. Accounting Department, U.S. Steel, 
Fairless Works, Morrisville. Pa. 

Elwood R. Diet:: Methods analyst. 
Pennsylvania Blue Shield. Camp Hill, Pa. 

Joanne M. D'Onofrio: Research Assis- 
tant. USV Pharmaceuticals. New York, 
N.Y. 

Kevin P. Donohue: U.S. Marine Corps. 

William J. Dorman: Salesman. WMLP. 
Milton, Pa. 

Shirley Eastep Diet:: .Administrative 
specialist, Pennsylvania Nurses Associa- 
tion, Harrisburg. 

Cathleen Ehatt Keane: Music teacher. 
North Penn school district, Lansdale, Pa. 

Joanne Ermert: Part-time, Ashland, 
(Pa.) Public Library. 

R. Andrew Eschelman: 7th Army Band, 
U.S. Army, to be stationed in Heidelberg, 
Germany. 

Charlene M. Everett: Music teacher, Mt. 
View school district. Kingsley. Pa. 

Edward P. Eyerman: Management 
trainee. Household Finance, Wilkes-Barre, 
Pa. 

Thomas G. Eysler: Music teacher, Drex- 
el Hill (Pa.) Jr. H.S. 

Betty L. Faul: Temporarily a desk clerk, 
Penn Harris Motor Inn. Camp Hill. Pa. 

Scott .4. Felter: Research assistant. Data 
Services. McLean. Va. 

Nancy J. Ferris: General accountant. 



WINTER 1977 



17 



RCA Corp., Lancaster, Pa. 

Mark L Felherot): Data processing, 
Moore Business Forms, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Anthony J. Filer: Internal auditor, 
American Bank & Trust Co. of Penn- 
sylvania, Reading. 

H'illiam O. Finch Jr.. Graduate student, 
Universit\ of Notre Dame. 

David B. Fi.'^her With a planning agency 
and planning graduate school in 1977. 

Debbie P Fishman. Assistant manager. 
Claims Processing. Pennsylvania Blue 
Shield, Camp Hill. Pa. 

Charles D. Flack Jr.. Plant manager. 
Diamond Manufacturing Co., Wyomis- 
sing. Pa. 

James C. Flanagan: Graduate student in 
physical education. Southern Connecticut 
State College. 

Emily J. Flickinger: Graduate student in 
lavs. University of Virginia. 

Ju .Ann Fricker: Math teacher, Lower 
Moreland Township. Huntingdon Valley. 
Pa. 

Jeffrey R Fuller: Graduate student. 
Penn Stale. 

Mark R Gaul: Commercial analyst. 
Eastman Kodak. Rochester. N.Y. 

John H' Gehman: Nondegree graduate 
work at Penn State. 

Elizabeih .V/ Gem: Lawyer's assistant 
program. .Adelphia University. 

Diane J Gibelman: Underwriter. Har- 
ford Mutual Insurance Co.. Bel Air. Md. 

Ben T. Gillespie: Graduate student. 
University of Oklahoma. 

Paul C. Ginzl: Manager trainee. J.C. 
Penney. Winter Park. Fla. 

John S Godley: Rater for underwriting 
department. Pennsylvania Manufacturers 
Association Insurance Co., Philadelphia. 

Kathleen L Gorman: Mill production 
planning. Hoerner-Waldorf Corp., St. 
Paul, Minn. 

Steven A. Gosewisch: Assistant band/ 
choir director, Howell H.S., Farmingdale, 
N.J. 

Craig A. Gross: Finance management 
trainee. State National Bank of Connec- 
ticut, Cireenwich. 

Janet L Gump: Music teacher. Brick 
Townshipschool district. Brick Town. N.J. 

Richard K Hanson: Self employed 
housepainter. 

Celia .A Harner: Personnel ad- 
ministrator of employment and education 
trainee. Philadelphia Life Insurance Co. 

Judith .4 Harper: Graduate student in 
radio and TV, Syracuse University. 

Barry D Hartshorn: Marketing mana- 
ger, Doverlown Estates Inc., York. Pa. 

2/Lt. Sheryl L. Heggs: U.S. Army. Fort 
Benjamin Harrison. Ind. 

Richard W Helmuih: Assistant director 
of admissions. Rider College. 



Jane E. Helsing: Programmer analyst. 
AT&T, Piscataway, N.J. 

Randy .A. Hess: Assistant vice 
president/marketing. Electronic Music 
Labs. Vernon, Conn. 

P Holly Hewii Hill: Sales represen- 
tative. Metropolitan Life Insurance, 
Hagerstown. Md. 

Susan J Heyde: Temporary work in 
college bookstore. 

Rus.sell H High Jr: .Accountant, 
McCullough. Schulz & Speicher, Reading. 
Pa. 

Laurence T. Hill: Planning graduate 
school in 1977. 

H^illiam Holgaie: Snyder County Trust 
Co., Selinsgrove. 

Bradford L Hollinger: Staff accountant. 
Price Waterhouse & Co.. Philadelphia. 

Douglas D Holmgren: Graduate student 
in management. Pace University. 

Stephen C. Houston: Advertising ex- 
ecutive and assistant to the president. Ha- 
band Co.. Paterson. N.J. Also part-time 
news reporter for The Bergen Times, 
Hackensack, N.J. 

Bryan D. Huffman: Manager trainee at a 
rest home in Virginia. 

F Curtis Ihbitson: Management trainee. 
McDonald's. Cherry Hill. N.J. 

Constance M Ingenbrandt: Music 
teacher. Morrisville (Pa.) H.S. 

Larry L.Jacobs: Account representative, 
Avco Financial Services, York, Pa. 

Leslie E. Jarrett: Staff accountant, Ernst 
& Ernst, Philadelphia. 

Karen J. Jensen: Teller. First National 
Bank, Princeton, N.J. 

Carolyn .A. Johnson: Graduate student. 
Simmons College. 

Gail J Johnson: Psychiatric aide. Silver 
Hill Foundation, New Canaan, Conn. 

Kalhy R Johnson: Staff accountant. 
Coopers & Lybrand, Philadelphia. 

Dean S. Jones: Graduate student. West 
Virginia University. 

Donna M Jones: Graduate student. 
Penn State. 

Susan L. Jones: Graduate student. Ohio 
University. 

Peter L Kamford: Graduate student in 
business. Hofstra University. 

David M. Kammerer: Arranger- 
composer. Susquehanna Sound Produc- 
tions, Northumberland. Pa. 

Maxine .V. Kant:: Temporarily a cook 
at the Governor Snyder Hotel. Selinsgrove. 

Kathleen M. Kilgallen: Math teacher. 
Lakeland Regional H.S.. Wanaque, N.J. 

Janet E. Kirkpatrick: Music teacher. 
Londonderry h.S.. Middletown. Pa. 

Lauretta F. Koenig: Systems 
analyst/programmer. Burroughs Corp.. 
Philadelphia. 

Kurt H Kohler: Staff accountant, Ernst 



& Ernst. Reading. Pa. 

Robert P. Kreh: Graduate student in 
chemistry. California Institute of 
Technology. 

Cvnthia L Krommes: Graduate student, 
Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago. 

Joyce P Laputka: .Accountant. .Air 
Products & Chemicals. Allentown. Pa. 

Jellrey .A. Latawiec: Disc jockey, 
WJRZ, Ship Bottom. N.J. 

Robert H' Lawley: Management 
trainee. Upper Dauphin National Bank, 
Millersburg, Pa. 

Cynthia Lawver Schade: Teaching 
assistantship, Penn Slate. 

Elizabeth J. Lee: Market research 
trainee. Child Research Services, New 
York City. 

Lowell L. I.eitzel: Studying in France, 

Louise Lenig Evans: Therapeutic ac- 
tivities worker, Selinsgrove Center. 

Ronald B Lennen Jr.: Music teacher, 
Shull M.S., Easton, Pa. 

Judith Lepley Cipriani: Assistant 
teacher. Sunbury Day Care Center. 

Jerome Levkoff: Graduate student in 
nuclear chemistry. University of Maryland. 

Gary T Limongello: Systems software 
engineer. Software Design. Inc.. Fort Lee, 
N.J, 

David W. Long: Associate chemist, 
AmChem Products Inc.. .Ambler. Pa. 

Linda Long li'halen: Buyer-manager, 
Fallingwaler Craft Shop. Mill Run, Pa. 

Michael J. Loos: Free-lance writer. 

Patrick Lowe: Job analyst for Wood 
Metal, Kreamer, Pa. 

Raymond J. Luetters Jr.: Temporary 
work as cook at the Governor Snsder 
Hotel. Selinsgrove. 

Janet E Lund: Statistician and analyst. 
Union Underwear. New York City. 

David H Main: Graduate student in 
sociology. University of Connecticut. 

Charles J. Mannello: Management 
trainee, Weis Markets, Shamokin, Pa. 

H' Douglas Marks: Manager trainee. 
The Hecht Co., Baltimore. 

Wendy C Marsh: Music teacher, March 
E.S., Ea.ston. Pa. 

.Ann L Marshall: Receptionist, 
Women's Health Center, University of 
Connecticut. 

Dale R Martz: Staff accountant. 
Coopers & Lybrand. Philadelphia. 

Donna M. Mascolo: Management 
trainee. Mid-Lantic National Bank. West 
Orange. N.J. 

Dehra J. Maltern: Correspondence 
educator. Department of Education. Trade 
Association of Public Accountants. 
Washington. DC. 

.\ancy .A. Matlson: Counselor. Family 
Planning Services of Cumberland County, 
Bridgeton, N.J. 



18 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Kaihy-Ann McCariy. Admissions 
counselor, Albright College. 

Thomas F McCariv. Administrative 
assistant. Sage Packaging Corp., 
Philadelphia. 

Michael E. McCurdy: Management 
trainee, KYW Radio-Westinghouse, 
Philadelphia. 

Eugene F Meany: Graduate student in 
hospital administration, Ohio State 
University. 

Joseph C MicheniJr.: Graduate student 
in law. Duquesne University. 

Kalhryn Miller Hullings. Tutor for han- 
dicapped preschool children. Central Sus- 
quehanna Intermediate Unit, Lewisburg, 
Pa. 

Mary L. Miller: Teacher, Baltimore 
County, Towson, Md. 

Catherine Minard Arnold: Medical 
receptionist, Hightstown (N.J.) Medical 
Associates. 

Laurie A. Morgan: Quality control 
laboratory technician, Pfizer Inc., Easton. 
Pa. 

William A. Morgan: Accountant, 
Samuel M. Fisher & Co., Scranton, Pa. 

David S . Mosleller: Music teacher, Eric 
S. Smith M.S., Ramsey, N.J. 

Carol A. Murray: Bookkeeper, Thomas 
J. Murray Realty & Rentals. Wilkes- 
Barre. Pa. 

.\ancy A'. Musser: Teacher, Midd-West 
school district, Middleburg, Pa. 

Andrea M .\alepa: Production super- 
visor. Personal Products Division, Johnson 
& Johnson, New Brunswick, N.J. 

Joanne H Sanos: Secretary to a surgeon 
at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center, 
New York City. 

Wanda D Seuhaus: Graduate student of 
law. Villanova University. 

Philip B Olphin: Staff accountant. 
Coopers & Lybrand, Baltimore. 

Jane E O'Seill: Graduate work at 
Harrisburg and Lancaster hospitals in 
nuclear medicine. 

Brenda J. Overcash: Senior technical 
associate, EDP Systems Center, Bell 
Laboratories, Raritan River, N.J. 

James H. Packer: Management trainee, 
J.C. Penney Co., Media, Pa. 

John L Painter: Underwriter trainee. 
Continental Insurance Co., Philadelphia. 

Keith E Paterson: Graduate work in 
law. Florida State University. 

Mark R Paules: Salesman, St. Joe 
Paper Co.. Baltimore. 

William A. Pette: Sales, Hanover Brands 
Inc., Hanover, Pa. 

Frances L. Pflieger: Advertising mana- 
ger. Emmitsburg (Md.) Chronicle. 

Anthony J. Plastino II: Law school. 

Deborah A. Polakovic: Graduate stu- 
dent, Lehigh University. 



Gill i Redpath: Youth development 
counselor. Short Hills, N.J. 

\ancy Reed Rock: Library assistant, 
Alin Library of Cornell University. 

Gary W. Richenaker: Underwriter, 
Liberty Mutual Insurance Co., 
Williamsport, Pa. 

David W. Rispoli: Underwriter, In- 
surance Company of North America, East 
Orange, N.J. 

David A. Rohrer: Music teacher. East 
Pennsboro school district, Enola, Pa. 

Ronald R. Roth: Timekeeper, Lehigh 
Inc., Easton, Pa. 

David N. Scallion: Pennsylvania State 
Police. 

Don B. Schade: Teaching assistantship 
at Penn State and part-time lecturer in per- 
cussion at Susquehanna. 

Carolann SchlumpJ Bogar: Temporarily 
music director at Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church, Somerset, N.J. 

Jimmie L Schwartz: Graduate student, 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. 

John D Schwart: Jr.: Graduate student 
in operations research, Stanford Universi- 
ty- 

Gregory R. Schwinn: Studying art, 
Mercer County Community College, Tren- 
ton. N.J. 

Sherry R Sheaffer: Graduate student in 
applied music, Penn State. 

Dennis A. Shoemaker: Logistics 
management specialist. Naval Air 
Technical Service Facility, Philadelphia. 

Anthony J. Sinkosky: Disc jockey, 
WMLP, Milton, Pa. 

Warren W. Skov: Social worker, 
Poughkeepsie (N.Y.) Children's Home. 

Richard A. Slocum: Graduate student 
majoring in trombone. University of 
Maryland. 

Debra A. Smith: Information writer, 
Pennsylvania Council on the Arts, 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Robert J. Snyder: Graduate student, 
Jefferson Medical College. 

Wayne L. Snyder: Vice president. Valley 
Forge Conveyors, Norristown, Pa. 

Wesley D Snyder: U.S. Army Band in 
Georgia. 

Debra M. Sobecki: Graduate student 
and secretary, Carnegie-Mellon Universi- 
ty. 

Susan J Staker: Houseparent, Chil- 
dren's Home of Easton, Pa. 

Edward P. Stejanko: Salesman, Paulsen 
Wire Rope Corp., Sunbury. 

Jerome J. Stezar: Accountant, UMWA 
International, Washington, D.C. 

Mitchel D Storey: Graduate student, 
Philadelphia College of Osteopathic 
Medicine. 

J. Michael Stranz: Service manager. 



Firestone Tire & Rubber, Hazleton, Pa. 

William E. Swanger III: Reporter, 
photographer, and book reviewer. The Dai- 
ly Item, Sunbury. 

Sheryl I Swariz: Graduate assistantship 
in agricultural economics, Penn State. 

Joseph A. Testa III: Administrative 
assistant. National Freight Inc., Vineland, 
N.J, 

Richard J Thomas: Manager trainee, 
Pennsylvania National Bank, and real es- 
tate sales, Harvey C. Cresswell, Frackville, 
Pa 

Richard A. Thornburg: Graduate stu- 
dent in international law, Temple Law 
School. 

Timothy Thurber: Teacher, Talbot 
school system, Easton, Md. 

Michael Timmons: Buyer trainee, J.C. 
Penney Co., New York City. 

Janice L. Trojan: National bank ex- 
aminer. 

Sara Vastine: Teacher, Allegany Coun- 
ty, Cumberland. Md. 

Mark J Vincenzes: Associate systems 
analyst. Burroughs Corp., Great Valley, 
Pa. 

Barbara E. Waddon: Inventory control. 
Medical & Surgical Center, Inc., Sunbury. 

Michael J. Waldron: Manager of stables, 
Penn Oak Farm, Newtown, Pa. 

Elizabeth Walsh: Graduate student in 
judicial administration. University of 
Denver. 

Robin R Weikel: Auditor, Fidelity 
National Bank, Williamsport, Pa. 

Gregory J. Wells: Graduate student, 
Ohio State University. 

Meredith Welsh Schwartz: Graduate 
student, Lutheran Theological Seminary at 
Gettysburg. 

Edward S- Wheaton: Sales engineer and 
new product development, Wheaton Scien- 
tific, Millville, N.J.. 

Lisa E. Whelan: Graduate student in 
special education, Trenton State College. 

John P. White: Member of musical 
group "Crosstown Bus." 

Paul F. Wilson Jr.: With Wilson's 
Jewelry. 

Wayne S Wooster: Management 
trainee, Ritter Finance, Hammonton, N.J. 

Douglas E. Yelencsics: Sales manager, 
Lee Chevrolet Inc., Clinton, N.J. 

Charles A. Yoder: Manager trainee. 
Central Pennsylvania Savings Association, 
Shamokin, Pa. 

Brenda M Zboray: Teaching reading, 
Central Susquehanna Intermediate Unit, 
Lewisburg, Pa., and doing graduate work 
at Bloomsburg State College. 

Susan M. Zimmerman: Director of 
youth activities and part-time nursery 
school teacher, Greenville Community 
Reformed Church, Scarsdale, N.Y. 



WINTER 1977 



19 




A Wet One 
and A Dry One 



HOM ECOM 1 NG 1 976 was one of the wettest on record. The 
rain was pouring down for Friday night's special Founders 
Day Convocation and Dedication of the Physical Education 
Center, and It kept precipitating right on through Saturday, 
forcing a number of activities indoors. But two weeks later, 
for Parents Weekend, the sun shone bright and warm, 
families gathered, and the Crusader football team responded 
with its first victory of the season, a 28-14 thriller over 
Delaware Valley College. Wet or dry, there were many 
satisfied visitors to Susquehanna during the fall — happy to 
see one another and very excited to have a firsthand look at 
the new Phys Ed Center, swimming pool, and other features 
of this fine facility. 



At Convocation, physical fitness authority Dr. Kenneth H. 
Cooper of the Aerobics Center in Dallas. Tex., told his 
listeners that Americans are not really dying prematurely, 
"they are killing themselves off" because they don't stay in 
shape The event was combined with dedication of the new SU 
Phys Ed Center and swimming pool. Dr Cooper was given an 
honorary L.H D degree. .Also honored, below: The Rev John W. 
Vannorsdall. chaplain at Yale University. D.D.: his escort Dr. 
David .\ iViley: The i'ery Rev. Ronald C. D. Jasper, dean of York, 
England. Lill.D.: Paul Boeder, authority on optics and a 
onetime SU professor. Sc.D.. his escort Dr. Fred A. Crosse: 
Cooper escort Bruce S. Wagenseller. Chaplain Edgar S. 
Brown served as escort for Dean Jasper. 



20 






Keeping dry was the order of 
Homecoming, whether silling in 
the stands, running cross 
country, or whatever. Things 
were glum for Coach Hazlell as 
his gridders lost 20-6 and the 
harriers lost 24-31 . both to 
Juniata. The inimitable Don 
Miller presided over the indoor 
Tailgate Picnic amidst whimsical 
George Bucher sculptures. .Above: 
AA VP Bill Davenport '53 presents 
Sports Hall of Fame plaques to 
all-around athlete and football 
QB C Foster Benfer '06 and 
baseball/basketball star Ned 
Condon '53. .Another recipient 
was trackman Tom Snedeker '70. 



WINTER 1977 



21 



President Weber crowns Homecoming Queen Cheryl 
Rahlls 77, business major from Princeton, N.J. 
Mcmhcrs oj her Court are. front: Kathy Lehman '78, 
)drli. Pa; Chris Borden '79, Titusville, Pa. 
Back .'Inn Mc.AuliJfe '77. .Stratford. Conn.: Tina 
Gasket 'SO. )'ork. Pa. Below: Class agents meet 
to plan their work for the Susquehanna University 
Fund and the Class of 1971 holds its first reunion 
at the Golden .Arrow Motel. Chaired by Whitney Gay 
(center left}, the affair was a rousing success. 




22 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




Oil Parents Weekend. SL Musical Theatre scored a hit with 
several performances of "Hello. Dolly" with Maria Mc.\'ally "79. 
music major from Johnstown. Pa., in the popular role. Also 
great entertainment was a visit from Ben Franklin I Dr Fred 
Grossel to a crowded Mellon Lounge. Below: John .\anthis "78 
ol .Xewhurgh. A. >'., reaches for a pass in the joothall game — 
he set a new school record with 41 receptions for the season. 
On the soccer field, the Crusaders tied with Gettysburg 2-2. 
In the air in dark Jersey is Howie Baker "79 ol Basking Ridge. 
Ay. SL "s Best Defensive Plover of the year and a second 
team M.AC-North selectee, .\-country split with Delaware 
I alley }6- 2 J and Penn State Capitol Campus 18-40. And the 
Marching Brass and Percussion, resplendent in New Look scarlet 
and black, received a standing ovation for its halftime show. 






WINTER 1977 



23 



Susquehannans On Parade 



'18 

Helen Holshue Frazier and her husband. 
Attorney Lake J. Frazier. celebrated their 
55th wedding anniversary last August. 
They live at 1304 West 3rd St., Roswell, N. 
Me.x. 88201. 

'25 

Mr. and Mrs. Jacob F Wetzel of 1 1801 
Balboa Dr.. Sun City. Ariz., celebrated 
Iheir 60th wedding anniversary in Septem- 
ber. 

'27 

John M Leese retired from education in 
1970 and now resides at 475 Shearer Ave., 
Union, N.J. 07083. He was most recently 
vice principal of Kav\omeck Jr. H.S. 

'30 

Edward T Bollinger, a railroad buff and 
retired minister, took part in a Bicentennial 
Railroad History lecture series in Colorado 
Springs. His talk: "Colorado's Last Great 
Railroad Construction Project, 1901- 
1934." Author oi Rails thai Climb and The 
Moffat Road, he has written a third book to 
be released soon by Sundance Publications. 
Ed lives in Northglenn, Colo. 

'35 

Dr. Erie I Shobert II is on the National 
Academy of Sciences Materials Advisory 



Panel Committee to review certain aspects 
of the Defense Department. He is also a 
member of the National Research Council 
Panel which will review certain aspects of 
the operations of the National Bureau of 
Standards. 

'40 

The Rev. Dr. John Garcia Gensel, pastor 
to New York's jazz community, was the 
subject of an article in the September 20 
issue of People magazine. 

The Rev. L. Dallas Ziegler x is now 
pastor of Grace Evangelical Congrega- 
tional Church in Allentown, Pa. 

'46 

Dr Roswell J. Johns returned to active 
medical practice after 16 months of dis- 
ability due to cardiac pathology. He is now 
a medical officer for the U.S. Army 
associated with Dunham Health Clinic at 
the War College, Carlisle, Pa. During his 
disability he served a fellowship at 
Children's Hospital, University of Penn- 
sylvania, and received his fellowship in 
Family Practice. He and his wife, the 
former Gayle Clark '47. live at R.D. 2. 
Millerstown. Pa. 17062. 

'52 

Ann Guise Settle and her husband, C. 
William, were chaperones for a musical 



group called Pennsylvania .Ambassadours 
of Music last summer on a tour of Europe. 
Their son and daughter performed with the 
group which spent 24 days in seven coun- 
tries. 

John J Horoschak. most recently 
manager of the New Orleans glass 
manufacturing plant of Owens-Illinois, is 
now manager of the firm's plant in 
Charlotte. Mich. The facility employs more 
than 800 people and annually produces 650 
million glass bottles and jars for the beer, 
soft drinks, and food industries. 

.\eil Giuliano x is assistant branch 
manager of the First National Bank in 
Carefree, Ariz., and lives at 3640 W. 
Bloomfield Rd., Phoeni.x 85029. 

Dr. Russell J. CrouseJr. x is an assistant 
professor of education at Lander College in 
Greenwood, S.C. Formerly at Davis & 
Elkins College, he earned an Ed.D. from 
the L'niversity of Pittsburgh. 

Edward Danyluk x has been named assis- 
tant fuel engineer, fuel department of 
Bethlehem Steel Co., Johnstown. Pa., 
where he lives at 417 Orchard St. 

'57 

Erhard O. Werner is with RCA in New 
York City and lives at 156A Boyden Ave., 
Maplewood, N.J. 07040. 

Robert D. Greco, administrator of the 
Shamokin (Pa.) State General Hospital, is 




Dr Karl E. Kniseley 'JS. pastor o) First Lutheran Church. 
Clendale. Calif . appeared in the fall on NBC's daytime quiz 
show. "50.000 Grand Slam " .Answering questions about the 



Hihle. he beat off all challengers for four days until tripped 
up by Richard McNeely linsell. a West Coast seminary 
professor who proceeded to go all the way and win $50,000. 



24 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




A I Homecoming, the undefeated 1951 Crusader football team 
gathered for a 25th anniversary reunion in the Susquehanna 
Valley Country Club. Present were: Ken Erdley '55. Dick 
Herr '52. Bill Pritchard '52. John Takach '52. Gil Davis x'54. 
Buss Carr '52. Sam Ross '54. Gene Fenstermacher '52. Steve 



Torok '53. Charlie Shamp x53, Sam Porter x'53. Phil 
Torromeo '52. Jim Hazlett '52. Coach A. A. Slagg Jr. The '51 
club was 6-0-0. scoring 185 points to its opponents' 91 . 
Vanquished were Johns Hopkins. Wagner, National Aggies (now 
Delaware Valley). Juniata. Haverford, and Ursinus. 



chairman of the 1977 Heart Fund for lower 
Northumberland County. 

'58 

Mary Moore Schatkowski has started a 
memorial fund in the name of Dr. Thomas 
F. .Armstrong, professor emeritus of busi- 
ness administration who died last spring. 
The intention is to present the University 
with a gift in his memory. Any who wish to 
participate may send their contributions to 
the .Alumni Office, c/o Dee Wesner. 

'60 

James R .Middleswarth. C.P.A., has 
opened a practice in Charlotte, N.C. His 
wife is the former Jean Ewald '62 and they 
live ay 3239 Pendleton Ave., Charlotte. 
N.C. 28210. 

'62 

Leonard P Purcell is now controller of 
Stanley Home Products Inc. International 
Division. He and his wife live at 37 Ingersoll 
Dr., Westfield. Mass. 01085. 

David M. Smith is now vice president 
and controller of Modern Maid Division of 
McGraw-Edison Corp. He and his wife and 
three sons live at 1214 Spencer Ave., Signal 
Mountain, Chattanooga, Tenn. 37377. 

'63 

Carol Gresh Black is now teaching 
English at SelinsgroveH.S. Husband Jim is 
assistant vice president and cashier of the 
Selinsgrove branch of Tri County National 
Bank. 

Shirley Foehl Chee, broker, has opened 
Chee Inc. Realtors located at 506 Terry 
Pkwy, Suite E, Gretna, La. 70052. 

Ted A. Maurer was appointed president 
of the American Business Group Hospital 
Division and concurrently elected by the 
board of directors to vice president of the 
parent company. He and his wife and fami- 
ly live at 6 Pinewood La., Mountain Lakes, 
N.J. 



'64 

Thomas Cole is dean of business 
administration of the Central Pennsylvania 
Business School in Summerdale. His ad- 
dress is 1430 Quail Hollow Rd., 
Harrisburg, Pa. 17112. 

John C Horn Jr. is president of 
Chisholm Classics, 2854 Nebrina PI., 
Boulder, Colo. 80301. 

Major Joseph and .Arlene Roberts 
O'Hara are currently living in Prattsville, 
Ala., where Skip is attending Air Com- 
mand and Staff College at Maxwell AFB. 

Thomas Curtis x is manager of Cargo 
Sales & Supply for Commonwealth Oil 
Refining Co. Inc., McLean, Va. He and his 
wife and family live at 27 Bradfield, 
Leesburg, Va. 22075. 

Wendel Stuck x has been named super- 
visor of the Williamsport district of Rea & 
Derick Drugs Inc. He and his wife and 
family reside at R.D. 3, Montoursville, Pa. 

'65 

Daniel R Seyss has joined Cotton Inc. as 
manager for apparel fabric development. 
Formerly men's wear stylist at Deering 
Milliken Inc., he lives at 113 Ford Ave., 
Denville, N.J. 07834. 

Dan Bevilacqua and his two brothers, 
successful contractors and developers, are 
now developing the Robert Barry Mall on 
Delsea Dr. near the Route 295 interchange, 
Deptford Township, N.J. 

'66 

Christopher Gipe is a psychologist at the 
Selinsgrove Center, formerly the Selins- 
grove State School and Hospital. His ad- 
dress is Rolling Green Dr., R.D. 2, Selins- 
grove, Pa. 17870. 

Robert J. Luth has accepted a position 
with Max Factor, Hollywood. He and his 
wife and two children live at 6312 Arrow- 
head PI., Los Angeles, Calif. 90068. 



'67 

Fred L Dudley is now manufacturing 
manager at the Racine Plant of Ametek 
Corp. /Lamb Electric Division. He and his 
wife and two children live at 1462 S. Green- 
boy Rd., Racine, Wis. 53406. 

Judith Lloyd Famous presented an oboe 
recital for her M.Ed, in music education at 
Towson State College in November. 
Assisting on the piano was Eileen Killian. 

Charles France of 26 Edgewood Ave., 
Keene, N.H. 03431 was appointed line un- 
derwriter for Peerless Insurance Co. He 
and his wife have one son. 

Darren Gottshall is an associate engineer 
technician for RCA in Lancaster, Pa. He is 
in the Phototube Application Engineering 
Dept. 

Dr. William L Yingling has joined the 
medical staff of the Shade Mountain 
Health Center after two years as an Air 
Force physician. His wife is the former Lois 
Swartz '66 and they have two children. 
Their address is R. D. 2, Ml. Pleasant Mills, 
Pa. 17853. 

Gail Spory McPherson compiled and 
edited The Passion for Peaches Cookbook. 
All recipes use peaches. 

Anne Fowler Djerf x is director of 
employee services for Bush Industries. She 
lives in Atlantic Highlands, N.J. 

A. Michael Velthaus x has a graphic 
design business in Harrington Park, N.J. 

'68 

Elizabeth Elmer Kaufmann and her 
husband are living at 2152 Keith Rd., 
Abington, Pa. 19001 while they are atten- 
ding Westminster Theological Seminary in 
preparation for full-time Christian service. 

The Rev. y. Frederick Lehr is now pastor 
of Memorial Lutheran Church, Ship- 
pensburg. Pa. His wife is the former yone/ 
Senft .x'70 and they live at R.D. 3, Ship- 
pensburg 17257. 



WINTER 1977 



25 



Maryhelh Russell is beauly market 
director for cosmetics for Glamour maga- 
zine. Her address is 22 1 E. 7gth St., .Apt. 5J, 
New York. N.Y. 10021. 

'69 

David .V. Grubb has been elected to a 
three-year term as councilman for the 
Borough of Park Ridge. His wife is the 
former Kalhy Zierdi '70 and they have a 
son. Their address is 46 Oak Ave.. Park 
Ridge. N.J. 07656. 

Dr. Heisler Linn Jr has begun the prac- 
tice of orthodontics in Williamsport. Pa. 
He lives at 727'; Hepburn St.. Williams- 
port. 

Frank E. Keyes was visiting artist at 
Somers Prison in Connecticut last summer. 

70 

George Freeman is an accountant with 
the U.S. Government. Department of the 
Army. Aberdeen Proving Grounds. He 
lives at 957 Hillswood Ave.. Apt. H. Bel 
Air. Md. 21014. 

71 

Edward A. Bernald is a student in the 
Master of Divinity program at Union 
Theological Seminary. New York City. His 
address is 99 Claremont Ave.. New York. 
N.Y. 10027. 

Edward W Bogner. a senior at Jefferson 
Medical School, took part in a six-week 
family practice rotation at Latrobe (Pa.) 
Area Hospital. 

Cynthia Frishkorn. Spanish teacher at 
Cumberland Valley H.S.. New Kingstown, 
Pa., is acting chairperson of the foreign 
language department. 

Sandra Goodenmigh is a research inter- 
viewer for Children's Hospital. Boston. She 
lives at .^9 Grove St., Boston, Mass. 021 14. 

Mary Ellen Haines of 941 West 97th St., 
New York, N.Y. 10025 is an assistant for 
planning. United Church Board for 
Homeland Ministries, New York City. 

Thomas M Sead is senior commercial 
account underwriter for Nationwide 
Mutual Insurance Co. His address is 552 
Village Blvd., Baldwinsville, N.Y. 13027. 

Charles G Norheri has taken a leave of 
absence from Memphis State University 
and is serving a one-year appointment as 
visiting instructor of modern European 
history at LeMoyne Owen College in 
Memphis. He will return to his teaching 
assistantship next year to complete work 
toward his Ph.D. His wife, the former 
Jessica Schubert, is teaching knitting and 
crochetmg. Their address is 3437 Barclay. 
Apt. 6, Memphis. Tenn. 38111. 

F. Robert Reillv is director of the 
Program of Social Work. Depl. of Sociol- 
ogy & Anthropology. Juniata College. His 



address is 515 Fifth St.. Huntingdon. Pa. 
16652. 

Dr. Bruce B Svare is a post-doctoral 
fellow at the Worcester Foundation for Ex- 
perimental Biology. Shrewsbury. Mass. 

David Hick is a science teacher in the 
Benton (Pa.) Area school district. 

72 

Dr. Richard. 4. BpfA/W is associated with 
Dr. Dale A. Waddell in the practice of op- 
tometrs in Lewisburg, Pa. 

Thomas Bohner is a senior system 
analyst for Girard Bank in Philadelphia. 
He lives at 135 Shearer St.. North Wales. 
Pa. 19454. 

Lynne Borden is a reservationist for 
Southern Airways and lives at 1412 Pied- 
mont Rd.. Atlanta. Ga. 30309. 

Linda Lultgens Combs was promoted to 
fiscal office floater for North Miami 
General Hospital and works for the in- 
stitution's controller. Husband David is of- 
fice manager for J.B. Hanauer & Co.. a 
municipal bond house. They reside at 1595 
N.E. 135th St.. Apt. 404. North Miami. 
Fla. 33161. 

Philippe R.M. Derre is a business 
counselor for Fabrique Nationale Herstal. 
Liege. France. He visited the campus 
during a Stateside trip in the fall. His ad- 
dress is 66 R. du gal. Leclerc. 92 Bois- 
Colombes. France. 

Edward S. Horn was appointed commer- 
cial officer of the Philadelphia National 
Bank. His wife is the former Pamela Dolin 
and they live at 1617 Boone Way. Lansdale, 
Pa. 19446. 

Robert Kirk is now in the research and 
development department of Champion 
Valley Farms, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

David Koch is a production coordinator 
for Regal Corrugated Box Co. Inc. His ad- 
dress is 564 N. Melvin Ave.. Morrisville. 
Pa. 19067. 

Jan Mro: is head basketball coach at 
Lackawanna Trail (Pa.) H.S. 

Dr. Vernon E. Anderson he was honored 
with the Vernon E. Anderson Lecture at the 
University of Maryland, where he was 
professor of education before retiring in 
1973 and taking up residence in Carmel, 
Calif. He now teaches part-time at the U.S. 
International University, San Diego, 

73 

Steven R. Bateson is a senior accountant 
with Ernst & Ernst. He lives at 1715 W. 
Laburnum Ave., Richmond. Va. 23227. 

Constance L. Bowers is now associate 
director of education. Judiciary, Stale of 
New Jersey. 

Timothy E Brahand is now organist and 
choir director at Gettysburg Seminary. He 
is married to the former Barbara Hetrick 



v^ ••*-7 ^PR---*^ 




Horn 



Orris '75 



'72 and they live at 106 Windbriar La., Get- 
tysburg, Pa. 17325. 

Martha .-). Fisher is school business 
manager for the Anne .Arundel County 
Board of Education. Her address is 161 
Conduit St., .Annapolis, Md. 21401. 

Dennis Mosebey is in qualification as a 
nuclear plant engineer for Westinghouse. 
He lives at 716 Saturn Ave.. Idaho Falls. 
Ida. 83401. 

Jane Barnes Paris is Sr. High choral 
director at Interboro H.S.. Norwood. Pa. 
Her address is 225 Valley Green Dr., 
Aston. Pa. 19014. 

Dr. Richard K.Renn was admitted to the 
practice of law in ceremonies at the York 
(Pa.) County Courthouse. He is associated 
with Smith & McCleary in York. 

74 

Hugh H Hart Jr is organist and 
choirmaster of St. Philip-in-the-Fields 
Episcopal Church. Oreland. Pa. He teaches 
music privately and in the Philadelphia 
school district. 

Frank J Tuschak Jr has received the 
Diamond Medallion .Award for his sub- 
stantial volume of business for Provident 
Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Philadelphia. 
He is married to the former Carol Kehler 
and they live at 2 1 5 1 Queens Dr., Apt. B-3. 
Harrisburg. Pa. 171 10. 

Gail H'isdo is with the Visual Aids 
Library at Penn State and lives at 1000 W. 
Aaron Dr.. Park Forest Village J-4. State 
College, Pa. 16801. 

75 

Craig C Bingman is a management 
traineeforTractor Supply Co. of >ork. Pa. 

David M . Boucher hd loan officer of The 
Fidelity Bank, Philadelphia. 

David H Crist is doing graduate work in 
geology at the University of Southern 
California. He lives at 870 W. Adams 
Blvd., Apt. 34, Los Angeles. Calif. 90007. 

John M Gehris has entered medical 
school at the Autonoma Universidad de 
Guadalajara. His address is APDO. Post 
31-184. Guadalajara 5. Jalisco. Mexico. 



26 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Marion C. Hilsher has been appointed 
patient representative for Wilkes-Barre 
General Hospital, a 400-bed non-pront 
voluntary acute-care hospital. Her respon- 
sibility is to establish and maintain open 
channels of communication with patients 
and personnel. Her address is 326 Reynolds 
St.. Kingston. Pa. 18704. 

Karen Hells Hughes has completed a 
master's equivalency in special education 
and is with the Lafayette School. She and 
her husband live at .'i04 Lemon St.. Stowe. 
Pa. 19464. 

Dale Orris has joined the world-famous 
Glenn Miller Orchestra as a member of the 
trumpet section and trumpet soloist. He 
was doing graduate study at the University 
of Cincinnati when scouts for the orchestra 
heard him perform at the American 
Heritage Theatre in King's Island, Ohio. 
The group is now touring in the States. 

Ron Priisch is a park technician at 
Independence National Park in 
Philadelphia. He conducts tours and dis- 
cussions on the historic buildings in the area 
and was privileged to chat with Britain's 
Queen Elizabeth when she dedicated the 
Bicentennial Bell on July 6. 

Barbara Shaiio is telephone adjuster for 
Nationwide Insurance in its new cen- 
tralized live-wire claims unit in Harrisburg. 

Karen Willis is an elementary vocal 
music teacher in Baltimore County, Md. 
Her address is 12-L Hogarth Cir., 
Cockeysville. Md. 21030. 

John MazurJr. x, a pilot for Eagle Avia- 
tion, Charleston, W. Va.. piloted the plane 
in which Senator Robert Dole toured 
Mississippi as the Republican Vice 
Presidential candidate in October. Earlier, 
he had piloted the plane in which Mrs. 
W alter Mondale, wife of the Democratic 
Vice Presidential candidate, toured the 
South. John graduated last spring from 
Emboy-Riddle Aeronautical University, 
Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Elizabeth Reel x is a secretary with the 
United Jewish Appeal in New York City. 
She lives at 55 W. I4th St., New York, 
N.Y. 1001 1. 



": dO" 



Sigma Omega Chapter 


of 


SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 


celebrates its 50th anniversary 


this year. A special observance 


of the occasion will be held 


on Alumni Day, IVIay 7, 1977. 


Watch for details 



GOTWALT-KRAFFT 

Linda M Krajjl x'76 to Thomas P. 
Gotwalt, August 23. 1975, Trinity 
Lutheran Church, Ephrata, Pa. Linda, a 
graduate of Geisinger Medical Center 
School of Nursing, is a staff nurse at Annie 
Warner Hospital. Mr. Gotwalt, a graduate 
of Bucknell University, is studying at the 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. / Box 347, R.D. 6, Gettysburg. Pa. 
17325. 

MURRAY-ALEXANDER 

Saren K. A lexander '72 lo James Murray 
'72. April 17, 1976. Diamond Hill 
Methodist Church, Cos Cob, Conn. Saren 
received a B.S. in nursing from Thomas 
Jefferson University and Jim is with 
Allegheny Airlines in Philadelphia. / 1941 
Nester PL, Apt. 15, Philadelphia, Pa. 
19115. 

SCHAEFFER-HOLWECK 

Margaret E. Holweck to / Craig 
Schaejfer .v'7(5. May 23, 1976, Calvary 
United Methodist Church, Mt. Airy, Md. 
Mrs. Schaeffer is a graduate of Towson 
State College and has a graduate fellowship 
at Frostburg State College. Craig is attend- 
ing Allegheny Community College. 
LaPIERRE-MUZZY 

Dorothy U. Muzzy '73 to Lee R. 
LaPierre. May 28, 1976, Washington Tem- 
ple, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day 
Saints. Mr. LaPierre is working on his 
master's degree in mechanical engineering 
at Cornell University. / 921 Mitchell St., 
Ithaca. N.Y. 14850. 

LOHMEYER-HOBAUGH 

Terry L. Hobaugh to Lloyd O Loh- 
meyer III '70. June 5, 1976, Greenwood 
Westtown School, Westtown, Pa. Paul 
Hampel '69 was an usher. Mrs. Lohmeyer, 
a graduate of West Chester State College, 
is director of girl's athletics at Westtown 
School and will complete her M.Ed, at 
West Chester in the fall. Lloyd, a fourth 
grade teacher at Westtown. will complete 
his M.Ed, at the University of Penn- 
sylvania. / Westtown School, Westtown, 
Pa. 19395. 

SMITH-CASEY 

Mary Jo Casey to Harry L. Smith x'77 . 
June 5, 1976. All Faiths Chapel, Altoona 
Campus, Pennsylvania State University. 
Mrs. Smith is a graduate of the Altoona 
Hospital School of Nursing and is with the 
Home Nursing Agency of Blair County. 
Harry is manager of Wissinger's Western 
Auto, Altoona. / 2710'/: W. Chestnut St., 
Altoona, Pa. 16601. 

WILSON-METZ 

Vicki M. Metz '74 to Paul F. Wilson Jr^ 



'76. June 19, 1976, St. Paul's Lutheran 
Church. Allensville, Pa. Susquehannans in 
the wedding party were Kathleen Coon 
Kellerman '73. Diane Kulp '74, Roberta 
Laudenslager '75, and Karl Dusman '77. 
Vicki is a caseworker for Mifflin County 
Child Welfare Services and Paul is with 
Wilson's Jewelry. / 326 Valley St., Lewis- 
town, Pa. 17044. 

LEWIS-COVER 

Deborah A. Cover to H'illiam A- Lewis 
Jr. '6S. June 26, 1976, St. John's Church, 
Lafayette Square. Washington, D.C. The 
ceremony was performed by the Rev. David 
.4. Williams x'67. Linda Woolbert Flindt 
'68 was an attendant. Mrs. Lewis is a 
graduate of Penn State and is media direc- 
tor of Goldberg/Marchasano & Associ- 
ates, an advertising agency. Bill is an at- 
torney for the U.S. Civil Rights Commis- 
sion. / 117 E. St S.E., Washington, D.C. 
20003. 

GILL-ANDERSON 

Jean L. Anderson to the Rev. Wayne .A. 
Gill '69, July 10, 1976, First Lutheran 
Church of the Reformation, New Britain, 
Conn. William /?ar.v'69wasan usher. Mrs. 
Gill attended Central Connecticut State 
College. Wayne, a graduate of the 
Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago, 
was minister of youth and Christian educa- 
tion at Reformation, but recently accepted 
the pastorate of Good Shepherd Lutheran 



WINTER 1977 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

1977 

Spring Sports Schedules 

RA.<iPeALL 

(All games are doubleheaders except May 4.) 
M26 at Delaware Valley 1:00 

M30 at Dickinson 1:00 

A2 MESSIAH 1:00 

A 6 at Juniata 1:00 

A9 WILKES 1:00 

A 13 atScranton 2:00 
A 16 at Lebanon Valley 1:00 

A 20 at Philadelphia Textile 1:00 

A23 ELIZABETHTOWN 1:00 

A 27 YORK 1:00 

A 30 WESTERN MARYLAND 1:00 

M3 UMBC 1:00 

M 4 at Bucknell 3:00 
M7 ALBRIGHT 1:00 

Mil at Lock Haven State 1:00 

TRACK 

A 2 at Juniata 3:00 

A 6 ELIZABETHTOWN 3:00 

A9 DICKINSON 2:00 

A 13 at Lycoming 3:00 

A 16 at Juniata Relays 1:00 

A 21 at Albright, Delaware Valley 3:30 
A 23 at Western Md., Lebanon Valley 2:00 

A 27 at Gettysburg 3:00 

A 30 YORK 2:00 
M6, 7 MAC at Dickinson 



A8 


A 14 


A 18 


A 22 


A 25 


A 28 


M2 


M5 


A 1 


A2 


A5 


A7 


AI3 


A 14 


A 16 


A 20 


A21 


A 23 


A 28 


A 30 


M6. 


A4 


All 


A15 


A 18 


A2I 


A 25 


A 28 


A 29 


M2 


M3 


M9 



Church. Rutland. Vt. / 71 Lincoln Ave., 
P0I8. Rutland. Vt. 05701. 

RICHENAKER-DELP 

Deborah A. Delpto Gary W. Richenaker 
'76. July 10. 1976. Church of the Assump- 
tion. Morristown. N.J. Patrick Kre%er '76 
was a member of the wedding party. Mrs. 
Richenaker attended County College of 
Morris and Health Careers Institute and 
until her marriage, she was a medical assis- 
tant at Morristown Memorial Hospital. 
Gary is an underwriter for Liberty Mutual 
Insurance Co. / 935 Market St., Lakeview 
Apts. i^ii. W'illiamsport, Pa. 17701. 
ERK-EIME 

Annette C Eime .t'()6 to Martin Erk, 
July 16. 1976. St. Paul's Lutheran Church. 
Hawley. Pa. Annette graduated from 
Moravian College and earned her master's 
degree at Mary wood College. She is a 
remedial reading specialist in the Wallen- 
paupack Area school district. Mr. Erk, a 
graduate of the University of Scranton with 
a master's degree from Stevens Institute of 
Technology, is a management engineer for 
AT&T. / 1377 Bridge St., Honesdale, Pa. 
18431. 

MUMPER-SUNDEEN 

Deborah J. Sundeen to Richard A. 
Mumper '7i. July 17, 1976, St. Matthew 
Lutheran Church, Moorestown, N,J. Mrs. 
Mumper is a graduate of Hiram College. 
Rich is branch manager of the Poughkeep- 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 
MISERICORDIA 

at Dickinson 

BLOOMSBURG STATE 

YORK 

BbCKNELL 

at Juniata 

MARYWOOD 

at Shippensburg State 

MEN STENNIS 

at Upsala 

DELAWAREVALLEY 

DICKINSON 

at Juniata 

at Lycoming 

ELl'ZABETHTOWN 

at Wilkes 

LEBANON VALLEY 

SCRANTON 

ALBRIGHT 

at King's 

WESTERN MARYLAND 

MAC at Gettysburg 

GOLF 

at Lycoming 

UPSALA 

at Dickinson 

at York, George Mason 

SCRANTON 

MAC at Delaware Valley 

ELIZABETHTOWN 

at Gettysburg, Western Md. 

WILKES 

at Bucknell 

JUNIATA 



2:00 
3:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
3:00 



2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
1:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 
2:00 



1:00 
1:00 
1:00 
2:30 
1:00 



sie office of Noradex Inc. / Waterside 
Center Apts.. 31-D, Port Ewen, N.Y. 
12466. 

GRAHAM-MARTINET 

Virginia L. Martinet '76 to Richard F. 
Graham Jr. '75, July 3 1 . 1 976. Roland Park 
(Md.) Presbyterian Church. Members of 
the wedding party included Kathy A. 
McCarty '7b. Debra J. Mattern '76. 
Richard Treich '75. Mark Graham .v'77. 
Anthony J. Sinkosky '75. and Martin 
Morgan '75. Rick is a representative of 
Wilke Optical. Charlotte, N.C. / 178 
Covey La.. Greensboro. N.C. 27406. 
PAINE-GOEHRING 

Nancy J. Goehring to Earl W. Paine 2nd 
'7i. early August, 1976, Olivet United 
Church of Christ, East Norristown, Pa. 
Mrs. Paine is a graduate of Montgomery 
Hospital Nursing School, where she serves 
in the anesthesia department. Earl is a 
music teacher and band director at 
Wissahickon H.S. / 208 Summit Ave.. 
Rear, Fort Washington, Pa. 19034. 
ROCK-REED 

\ancy J. Reed '76 to Robert Rock. 
August 7, 1976. First Presbyterian Church, 
Rutherford. N.J. Kathy Brodka aV6 and 
Kim Sullivan '75 were members of the wed- 
ding party. Nancy is a library assistant in 
the Alin Library of Cornell University and 
Mr. Rock is an M.B.A. candidate at 
Cornell. / 301 Maple Ave., Apt. 1-6, 
Ithaca, N.Y. 24850. 

PARSELS-DEATS 

Stephanie Deats to David J. Parsels '75, 
August 7. 1976, United Methodist Church. 
Morristown, N.J. Susquehannans in the 
wedding party were William D. Atkinson 
'74. John D. Granger '75. W. Allen 
Dunstan '75. andJe/lrev R Fuller '76. Mrs. 
Parsels is a graduate of Rutgers and teaches 
at Morris Knolls H.S., Denville, N.J. Dave 
is a brokerage supervisor with Paul Revere 
Brokerage Operations, Springfield, N.J. / 
48 Court St., View Point Terrace Apts., 
Apt A 12, Morristown, N.J. 07960. 
MASKELL-FROOKS 

Joan P Frooks x'72 to Clifford W. 
Maskell, August 7. 1976, North Shore 
Unitarian Church, Plandome, N.Y. Joan is 
a graduate of Hofstra University and 
received her master's degree from the 
University of Florida. Mr. Maskell, a 
graduate of the University of Florida, is a 
construction engineer. / 1016 Chotford 
Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla. 32207. 
(iOTWALD-OYER 

Mary J. Oyer to TimothvJ. Goiwald '72. 
August 7, 1976. First Lutheran Church, 
Chambersburg, Pa. Lynn Lerew '6J was 
best man. Mrs. Gotwald, an alumna of the 
University of Delaware, is a physical educa- 
tion teacher in the Cumberland Valley 
school district. Tim is an instrumental 



00 
30 
00 
00 
00 



music teacher in the elementary schools of 

the Chambersburg school district. / 500 E. 

Catherine St., Chambersburg, Pa. 17201. 

GLEASON-GIBB 

Karen L. Gihb '75 to Richard S. 
Gleason, August 14, 1976, in the garden of 
the home of the bride. Ocean City, N.J. Mr. 
Gleason is a graduate of Stanford Universi- 
ty and is doing graduate work at the 
University of Idaho. / 319 S. Hayes St., 
Moscow. Ida. 83843. 

MAIN-MARSHALL 

.■inn Marshall '76 to David Main '76, 
August 14. 1976, St. Paul's United 
Methodist Church. Ha/leton. Pa. Mem- 
bers of the wedding party were Michael 
Boustead '74. David Wemple '74. Roy 
Wilson '74. and Cynthia Krommes '76. 
.Ann is a receptionist in the Women's 
Health Clinic and David is a graduate stu- 
dent, both at the University of Connecticut. 
/ Apt. 108 Northwood, N. Eagleville Rd., 
Storrs, Conn. 06268. 

RICHARDS-BIRCH 

Bonnie S. Birch '76 to Norman E. 
Richards Jr. .August 14. 1976, St. Matthew 
Lutheran Church. Bloomsburg. Pa. Jamie 
Forman '76 was organist and Brvan E Polk 
'77 was reader. Mr. Richards is an instruc- 
tor at the Naval Nuclear Power Unit. / 
R.D. 4. Box 43. Stockade Mobile Park, 
Ballston Spa, N.Y. 12020. 

ROWLANDS-UNDERWOOD 

Eileen M. Underwood to Richard D. 
Rowlands '73. August 14, 1976, Corpus 
Christi Church, Chatham Township, N.J. 
The bride graduated from St. Lawrence 
University and is working on her Ph.D. at 
Indiana University. Richard, also a PhD. 
candidate at Indiana, is an associate in- 
structor in zoology. / 3315 Longview Dr.. 
#42, Bloomington, Ind. 47401. 
LONG-GILLESPIE 

Margaret L. Long to Bert T. Gillespie 
'76, August 15, 1976, Oak Grove United 
Methodist Church. Overlook, Pa. Ushers 
were Michael Wills '76 and David 
Kammerer '76. Music was provided by 
Patricia Berghold '76 and Rolla Lehman 
III '71. Mrs. (iillespie is a graduate of 
Shippensburg State College and Bert is 
pursuing a master's degree in music at the 
University of Oklahoma. / 119 W. 
Constitution, Apt. C, Norman, Okla. 
73069. 

ROYER-BULSON 

Linda Bulson v'7J to W. Scott Royer, 
August 20. 1976. Elkton. Md. Linda is a 
teacher in the Harrisburg school district 
and Mr. Royer is an investigator with the 
U.S. Department of Labor. / 9E Colonial 
Crest Dr., Lancaster. Pa. 17601. 
RIES-SMITH 

Barbara M. Smith to Warren E. Ries '72. 
August 21, 1976, St. John the Evangelist 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



ȴ< 



Church, Scranlon, Pa. David Dunn '72 was 
an usher. Mrs. Ries, a graduate of 
Bloomsburg State, was a teacher in Har- 
ford, Md. Warren is lumber sales manager 
for Pittston Distribution Center of 
Georgia-Pacific Corp., Portland, Ore. / 
:08 W. Elm St., Dunmore, Pa. 18512. 
DIETZ-EASTEP 

Shirley G. Easlep 76 to Elwood R. Diet: 
■76. .August 21. 1976, St. Paul's United 
Church of Christ, Selinsgrove. Pa. The 
Rev. Dr. Thomas F. Livernois h'73 per- 
formed the ceremony. Members of the wed- 
ding party were Barbara Shalto '75. Barry 
Hartshorn 77. d.nAJack Rader '76. Music 
was provided by Barbara Keller 76, David 
Hiillings '75. and Lorraine Miller '77. 
Shirley is an administrative specialist for 
the Pennsylvania Nurses Association. 
Elwood IS a methods analyst for Penn- 
sylvania Blue Shield. / 1903 Kent Dr., 
Camp Hill, Pa. 17011. 

SHAFFER-DAWSON 

Nancy J. Dawson to .-ilfred G. I Terry I 
Shaffer '61. August 29. 1976, St. Benedict's 
Catholic Church. Chicago. 111. Terry is 
director of program development for 
Kiwanis International, Chicago. 
FETHEROLF-MEDZIG 

Barbara Atedzig '75 to Mark Felherolf 
76, September II, 1976, Christ Lutheran 
Church, Wantagh, N.Y. Susquehannans in 
the wedding party were H''illiam H^'ise '75. 
Donna Gtihn Brown '75. Matthew Brown 
'75. and Sharon Albright '76. Barb is with 
WTGC Radio and Mark is an ad- 
ministrative trainee with Moore Business 
Forms, both of Lewisburg. / R.D. 1, Box 
382, Winfield, Pa. 17889. 

McCURDY-EDGREN 

Susan .4. Edgren 76 to Michael E. 
A/fC«r(/v 76, September 11, 1976. Mike is 
a management trainee with KYW Radio, 
Philadelphia. / 209 Meadowview La., 
Mont Clare. Pa. 19453. 

COLLINS-BARKLOW 

Lynn M. Barklow to Roger T. Collins 
'73. September 1 1, 1976. St. Ann's Roman 
Catholic Church. Wildwood, N.J. Ernest 
Tyler '72 and Carl Weller x'72 were 
members of the wedding party. Mrs. 
Collins is a staff X-ray technician at 
Burdette Tomlin Memorial Hospital and 
Roger is vice president of J. P. Collins Co. / 
121 W. 18thSt.,N. Wildwood, N.J. 08260. 
NEWHART-DAVIS 

Shirley Davis to the Rev. David C. 
Newhart '66. September 12, 1976, St. John 
Ev. Lutheran Church, Sayre. Pa., where 
Dave IS the pastor. / 349 Hayden St.. Sayre, 
Pa. 18840. 

POST-BYER 

Nancy Byer 76 to Richard F. Post Jr., 
September 18, 1976, Hickory Street Pres- 
byterian Church, Scranton, Pa. Members 



of the wedding party were Leslie Jarrell '76. 
Kathy McCarty 76. and Brenda Overcash 
'76. Nancy is with the Northeastern Bank 
of Pennsylvania and the groom, a graduate 
of Ithaca College, is a manager trainee with 
Third National Bank & Trust Co.. both of 
Scranton. / 323 Tulip Cir., Clarks Summit, 
Pa. 18411. 

WADDELL-BRIGANTE 

Judy .-). Briganle 76 to John H Waddell 
'75. September 25, 1976, St. Margaret's 
Church, Morristown, N.J. Susquehannans 
in the wedding party were Marilyn Giuliano 
Kessler 76. Celia Harmer '76, Lisa Whelan 
'76. Robert Carr '75. and Douglas 
Holcombe '75. Judy teaches math in 
Lewistown H.S. and John is with Mann 
Edge Tool Co. / 139'/2 W. Market St., 
Lewistown, Pa. 17044. 

LITTLEY-FALLON 

Patricia Faiionlo Ronald Litlley Jr. '74, 
September 25. 1976, St. Thomas Aquinas 
Church, Croydon, Pa. David Rilller '74 
was an usher. Mrs. Littley graduated from 
Bucks County Community College and is 
an accounts payable clerk with Rohm & 
Haas. Ron is a production planning clerk 
with U.S. Steel Corp. / 60 Patricia La., 
Levittown, Pa. 19057. 

HASLETT-ROWLAND 

Julia G. Rowland '75 to Mark R. Haslell 
'75. September 25, 1976, Old St. Andrew 
Episcopalian Church, N. Bloomfield. 
Conn. Robert Brett '75 served as an usher. 
Mark is a manager for Bob Evans Farms, 
Inc. / 529 Georgetown Ave., Elyria, Ohio 
45014. 

WILKIN-CLARK 

Maureen Clark .x'7l to Michael J. 
Wilkin, October 9, 1976, St. Francis de 
Sales Church, Barrington, N.J. Maureen, a 
graduate of Indiana University, and Mr. 
Wilkin, a graduate of LaSalle College, are 
personnel management specialists with the 
U.S. Civil Service Commission. / 30 Bed- 
ford Ter., Turnersville, N.J. 08012. 
KESSLER-GIULIANO 

Marilyn M. Giuliano '76 to Robert 
Kessler '74. October 23, 1976, Our Lady of 
the Lake Church, Verona, N.J Susquehan- 
nans in the wedding party were Robert 
Edgerton '73. Judy Brigante Waddell 76. 
Charles Flack '76. Warren Diggins '75. 
Michael Carlini '74. Lisa Gent '76. and 
Wendy Jones '74. Bob is personnel director 
of the The Grit Publishing Co. / 951 
Market St., S. Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 
KEANE-EHATT 

Cathleen D. Ehatt '76 to Thomas G. 
Keane Jr '75. October 30, 1976, Oreland 
Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Thomas Brownback '73 was best man and 
music was provided by Paul Daniels '79. 
Richard Boehret '78. Vicki Eveland '78. 
Nan Raphael '77. and Robert Schmidt '77. 



ALUMNI WEEKEND 

is 
MAY 6, 7, 8, 1977 

Reunions 

for Classes 

with numerals 

ending in 2 and 7 



Cathy is a teacher at Pennbrook Jr. H.S. 
and Tom is a graduate student at West- 
minster Theological Seminary. / C-1 1, 639 
S. Broad St., Lansdale, Pa. 19446. 



Born Crusaders 



To Mr. and Mr^. James M. Wilde '64. a 
daughter, Megan Beth, October 10, 1975. 
Jim is a psychiatric social work supervisor 
at the Geisinger Medical Center Communi- 
ty Health Center in Danville. / 1 102 
Avenue D, Riverside, Pa. 17868. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Carl D. Bose '68. their 
second child, a daughter, Carolyn Jane, 
March 9, 1976. Carl is marketing planning 
manager. International Harvester Com- 
pany. Albany. N.Y. / 9 Denkers Dr.. 
Ballston Lake. N.Y. 12019. 

To Robert V. and Ingrid Grodem 
Jacobus '69. a daughter, Erin Marie, April 
21, 1976. Mr. Jacobus teaches at Whippany 
Park H.S. / Box 379, Schwarz Blvd.. Lake 
Hopatcong. N.J. 07849. 

To William R. '65 and Sandra Crowl 
Walker '67, a daughter. Amy Elizabeth, 
May 14. 1976. Sandy is associate concert- 
master of the North Penn Symphony and 
teaches violin. Bill is a real estate sales 
representative of M.J. Stefonick Inc., Fair- 
view Village. / 4 1 1 Carpenter La., Hatfield, 
Pa. 19440. 

To George and Lori Swenson Garbutt 
.x'72, a daughter. Jill Elizabeth. June 27. 
1976. / 1352 Lindsay La.. Meadowbrook, 
Pa. 19046. 

To Takeshi and .Anita Claycomb 
Uchisaka '68. their first child, a daughter, 
Kaori, June 29. 1976. / 7-12 Tsugumodai 6 
Chome, Suita City, Osaka, Japan 565. 

To Donald J. and.-tnna Detterline Busch 
'65. a daughter, Anna Marie, July 9. 1976. / 
5057 N. 8th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19120. 

To Charles E. '69 and Joan Burgess 
Cloutman '71. their second child, a 
daughter. Kathryn Michelle. August 12. 



WINTER 1977 



29 



News About You 

NEW JOB':' Achievement? Wedding'.' Baby'' Or. did you move? The 
Alumni Office needs news about you in order to keep its records up to 
dale and The Alumnus would like to report your news to other alumni 
in this magazine. Believe i( or not. your friends like to read about you. 



NAME- 



Please use this coupon, along with extra pages if needed, to send your 
news to us: .Alumni Office. Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

17870, 



CLASS - 



ADDRESS_ 



.ZIP. 



Please check If this Is a new address D 



NEWS FOR SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



DATE. 



1976. / 251 Chestnut Ave.. Glen Riddle, 
Pa. 19037. 

To Mr. and Mrs. David Hahn '71 . a son. 
Scott William. .August 17. 1976. Dave is a 
history teacher in Warrior Run H.S. / 204 
S. 7th St.. Lewisburg. Pa. 17837. 

To Thomas K and Vi'endy Mohr Lewis 
'72. their first child, a daughter. Stacey 
Lynn, September 5. 1976. Mr. Lewis is a 
senior systems specialist with Burroughs 
Corp. / 227C Kodiak St.. Anaheim. Calif. 
92807. 

To James L. II '68 and Karen Emley 
Lubrechi '70, their second son. Chad 
Allislair. September 10. 1976./ 1142 Loop 
Dr.. Harrisburg. Pa. 17112. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Gregory H Traulman 
'69. a son. Mark Gregory. September 25. 
1976. Greg is a real estate broker and co- 
owner of Suburban Realty. Lebanon. / Box 
146. Hardwood Dr.. Schaefferstown. Pa. 
170X8. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Donald P Lindenmuih 
'72. a son, Matthew William. September 
28, 1976. / 23 Walnut St.. Ashland. Pa. 
17921. 

To Thomas and Ronda Bender Roane 
'66. a son. Thomas Nathan. October 15, 
1976. Dr. Roane is associate professor of 
engineering at J. Sargeanl Reynolds Com- 
munity College. / 2721 Kenholloway Dr., 
Mechanicsville, Va. 23111. 

To Edward E. 77 and Kimherlee Gasult 
Eekman x'76. a daughter. Melissa Louise, 
October 21, 1976. / 405 S. High St.. 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 



dBaM 



Brad Garbutt. young son of George and 
Lori Swenson Garhull x'72. Aprils. 1976. 

Mabel Bander Martin '15. Indianapolis. 
Ind.. June 29. 1976. She was a private music 
teacher. Among survivors is her sister Irene 
Bander Robinson 'IS. 

F Catharine Fisher '42, Williamsport. 
Pa.. .August 5. 1976. She studied at Dickin- 
son Junior College. Syracuse University, 
and Drexel University. She taught in public 
schools for 26 years and became assistant 
cataloger at Lycoming College in 1968, She 
Is survived by a brother, the Rev. Dr. 
Robert F Fisher '40. hc'64. 

The Rev. Dr. .V.y. Gould Wickey h'iO. 
Chevy Chase. Md., August 7, 1976, He was 
a prominent leader in higher education in 
the United Lutheran Church and the 
National Lutheran Educational Confer- 
ence. .Among his survivors are son-in-law 
Dr. Haul M Orso '40 and grandson and his 
wife Donald P. '68 and ,Mary Carpenter 
Orso '68. 

Raymond F. Getty '21. Venice. Fla.. 
August 26. 1976. He earned an M.Ed, at 
Penn State. He retired in 1962 after 42 
years in the Huntingdon (Pa.) schools — 
first as a teacher, later as H.S. principal, 
and then superintendent of schools. 

Paul H Lucas 'J8. Chambersburg, Pa.. 
August 29. 1976. He was supervisor of 
music in the Chambersburg Area school 



district for 34 years and choir director of 
Central Presbyterian Church for 22 years. 
He was a member of the Chambersburg 
Lions. F & .AM. and other organizations. 
He is survived by his wife, Esther Kaufman 
Lucas '38. 

E Larson "Larry" Sidola '6V. Ft. 
Lauderdale, Fla., September 13, 1976. 
Before moving to Florida, he had been 
manager of the Top of the MarQ, Marquis 
de Lafayette Hotel, Cape May, N.J. 

Margaret Taylor Extrom '35. Dover, 
N.J.. September 19. 1976. She taught 4th 
grade for 20 years at Rockaway Township 
schools. She is survived by her husband. 
John E. Extrom '33. 

Jane E Botsford '27. Havre de Grace. 
Md.. September 21. 1976. She earned an 
MA. from Columbia University, taught in 
Harford County, Md.. and was a teacher, 
principal, and county supervisor in 
.Allegany County, Md. She is survived by 
her sisters Marion O Botsford x'l7 and 
Essex Botsford Wagner '28. 

Grant R. Verger. Selinsgrove. Pa.. 
September 29, 1976. He was a cabinet 
maker on the maintenance staff at Sus- 
quehanna for 31 years and was well known 
as a figure skater. He retired in 1973. 
Among his survivors is a son, Robert 
Verger x'58. 

Tacie H. Brungari III. Lewisburg, Pa., 
October 3, 1976. ,A retired secretary, she 
worked in Philadelphia and Newark, N.J. 
She was a sister of the late Edwin M. 
Brungari '00 and is survived by a niece, Lois 



30 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 





ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
STANDING COMMITTEES 1976-77 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY FUND 

Nelson E. Bailey "57, co-chairperson. R.D. 3, Box 23, Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870 
Elwood M. McAllister '49, co-chairperson. R.D. I, Box :62, Parkland Ter., Allentown, Pa. 18102 
Douglas Arthur 'aq Ralph C. Geigle "35 John H. Raab '62 

Harrv W. Butts '48 Gravdon 1. Lose '54 Edward S. Rogers '42 

Charles E. Chaffee '27 Albert P. Molinaro "50 Erie I. Shobert '35 

Marlyn R. Fetterolf 23 Carl M. Mover '63 Homer W. Wieder Jr. 

ALUMNI WEEKEND 

Robert Hackenberg '?6, chairperson. 61 Waldon Rd., Fanwood, N.J. 07023 

Timothy E. Barnes '35 Louis F. Santangelo '50 M, Jane Schnure '39 

Simon B. Rhoads '30 Mary Mitchell Savidge '71 Jack P. Shipe '40 

Reunion Chairpersons 

1967: Robert R. Miller, 3215 Woodland Rd., Dresher, Pa. 19025 

1962: Philip M. Clark, 216 S. 4th Ave., Highland Park, N.J. 08904 

1957: Jack K. Bishop, 415 Lexington Ct.. Stafford Heights, Hershey, Pa. 17033 

1952: Ann Guise Settle. Main St.. Biglerville, Pa. 17307 

1947: Marvin W. Maneval, 803 N. 8th St., Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 

1942: Chester J. Shusta, 41 16 Mt. Echo La., Fairfax. Va. 22030 

1937: F. Rudy Gelnett. 210 S. Market St.. Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 

1932: RoscoeL, Fisher, 813 Madison Ave., York, Pa. 17404 

1927: Dewey S. Herrold, 213 N. Market St., Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870 

Emeriti: W. Alfred Streamer '26, 422 Kemmerer Rd., State College, Pa. 16801 

AWARDS 

Donald E. Wissinger "50, chairperson. 3 Oak St., Sylvan Hills, Hollidaysburg, Pa. 16648 
Judith A. Blee '62 D. Edgar Hutchison '34 Chester G. Rowe '52 

Raymond G. Hochstuhl '47 Samuel D. Ross "54 Neil R. Smith "63 



NOMINATIONS 

Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan '62. chairperson. 236 Richards Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. 07450 
Kenneth Erdley '55 Signe S. Gates '71 

'56 



Kenneth Erdley '55 
Martha A. Fisher "73 



i 



>igne 
Gene L. Stock 



UNIVERSITY RELATIONS 

Alan C. Lovell "70, chairperson. 4401 Cross Country Dr., Ellicott Citv. Md. 21043 

Dorothy M. Anderson '62 Charles F. Janaskie '75 Edward K. McCormick 

Henry G. Chadwick "50 Roderick E. Kerr '77 Virginia Carlson McKenzie "69 

Lynn'E. Cornett "77 Robert C. Kessler "74 Thomas D. 0"Deir77 

William C. Davenport "53 Kurt M. Kleis "77 William O. Rowe "77 

Dennis L. Eckman "73 Karen S. Matthias "78 Peter B. Silvestri 

Susan L. Fuller "78 



Lester C. Heilman "52 



CLUB ACTIVITIES 

, chairperson. 244 Green Lane Dr.. Camp Hill. Pa. 



17011 



Mary Emma Yoder Jones "41, Alloona 

.Alan C. Lovell '70, Baltimore 

Robert N. Troutman '26, California 

Lois Dauberman Schultz '48, Centre-Union 

Carolyn L. Tritt '68, C hambersburg- H agerstown 

William C. Davenport '53, Harrisburg 

Samuel D. Clapper '68, Johnstown 

George A. Kirchner '64, Lehigh Valley 

Harry B. Thatcher '41, Lewistown 

Timothy E. Barnes '35, Mt. Carmel-Shamokirt 




Alice Greeger Pfeffer '51, Northeastern Pennsylvania 

Harold N. Johnson '54, North New Jersey 

James J. Gormley "55, Philadelphia 

Pauline Crow Mount '34. Pittsburgh 

W, Frank Laudenslayer "39, Reading 

John F. Luscko '63, South New Jersey 

Barbara Brown Troutman '67. Susquehanna Valley 

R. Brent Swope '65. Washington. D.C. 

Ruth Wheeland Wentz '38. Williamsport 

Janet Leitzel Fairchild '32, Westchester Co. -Southern Connecticut 



Brungart Bendigo '31. 

The Rev. Dr. Benjamin Lot: hc'6l . Top- 
ton. Pa., October 31. 1976. A graduate of 
Wittenberg University and the Lutheran 
Theological Semmary at Philadelphia, he 
held several pastorates before commg to 
Susquehanna in 1947 to teach in the 
religion and philosophy department. He 
earned a master'sdegree from the Universi- 
ty of Pennsylvania and was conferred with 
Susquehanna's D.D. He retired in 1966. 



His survivors include foster son H. Robert 
Kurt: '56 and his wife the former Danalee 
Kershner '53. 

Mary E Bowerso.x '27. Middleburg, Pa., 
November 19. 1976. She did graduate work 
at N.Y.U. and Bucknell and taught for 45 
years, the last 31 at Middleburg H.S. She 
retired in 1968. She also was an insurance 
broker and operated her father's agency 
after his death. 

Bertha Croyle Walton '26. Philipsburg. 



Pa.. November 9. 1976. She was a teacher 
in the Philipsburg schools. 

Mary A. McCoy '16. Lewistown. Pa., 
November 17, 1976. She retired in 1965 
after more than 50 years service as a legal 
secretary. 

Charles K. Lawrence, Sunbury. Pa., 
November 20, 1976. He was building in- 
spector at Susquehanna for a number of 
years during construction of some of the 
University's major buildings. 



WINTER 1977 



31 



ZU Sports 



by PETER SILVESTRI 




THE FIRST Crusader Classic basketball lourney in Sus- 
quehanna's Physical Education Center was a great success 
from the fans" point of view. Combined attendance for the 
two nights was about 3000, and they saw four well-played and 
closely-contested games. Gettysburg captured two one-point 
victories to take the championship, upsetting Shippensburg 
State 59-58 in the opener and nipping Susquehanna 60-59 in 
the finale. The Crusaders topped Swarthmore 70-63 in their 
Hrst game in their new home. In the consolation, Shippens- 
burg came away with an 81-65 win over Swarthmore after a 
37-37 tie at halftime. Crusader Mike Scheib '78 (Millers- 
burg, Pa.) was named the tourney MVP. 

The S.U. five followed with wins over Juniata, Lock 
Haven State and Messiah, while losing to .Albright and 
Wilkes, to take a 4-3 mark into Christmas vacation. Bob 
Hertzog '77 (Atlas, Pa.), 6-9 center, led the Crusaders in 
scoring and rebounding after seven games, averaging 17 
points and 13 rebounds per game. Forward Dave Atkinson 
'77 (Carbondale, Pa.) had 13 points and seven rebounds per 
game: Scheib 16 points per game and 27 assists; and guard 
Ron Brett '77 (Wyncote, Pa.) an ll-point average and 33 
assists. The team averaged 69 points while giving up 65 per 
game. 

.After two meets, the S.U. wrestling team was still 
looking for its first win. Thegrapplerslost to Juniata 37-7 and 
Messiah 38-7. The only winners for the Crusaders against 
Juniata were Tom Dunbar '80 (Millport, N.Y.) at 134 lbs. 
and Joel Tokarz '80 (Ossining, N.Y.) at 158, and against 
Messiah Bob Williams '78 (Stratford, N.J.) at 142 and Bill 
Guslitus '78 (Minersville. Pa.) in the heavyweight class. 

As this is written, the women's basketball team is hard at 
work preparing for its season, which starts Jan. 8. Just one 
win is all it would take to make a successful campaign for the 
S.U. women, who have lost 28 in a row dating back to 1973. 
None of the players on the current squad has yet known vic- 
tory at Susquehanna. The top two players from last year 
return: Sherry Rohm '79 (Blain, Pa.) and Janeen Kruse '79 

(Sparta. N.J.). 

* * * 

An Alumni basketball game was held on Dec. 4 and the 
grads played very well, although losing to the varsity 79-69. 
The Alumni were paced by 19 points from Jim Baglin '74 
(Lewisburg, Pa.). 16 points and eight rebounds from Dave 
Long '76 (Doylestown, Pa.). 14 points and 10 rebounds from 
Paul Hinsch '74 (Plainview, N.Y.), and 8 points and 10 
rebounds from Ralph Wolckenhauer '75 (Whiting, N.J.). 
Others on the squad were Barry Boblick '71 (New 
Cumberland. Pa.). John Hanawalt '74 (Trevose. Pa.). Ken 
Freelund '72 (Harrisburg, Pa.), and Clark Mosier '63 
(Newark, Del.). 



Mike Scheih runs rings around Gettysburg 
defenders in the Crusader Classic basketball 
tournament inaugurating the Phys Ed Center. 
The Bullets won the grand prize with a 
one-point victory over SU in the finale. 



32 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




t^si^ 



Among fall Stars for the Orange and Maroon: Brad Moure 



Sue Booth .T. Russ Stevenson SO, 



The Alumni gave the varsity all it could handle for about 
three-quarters of the game before the undergrads pulled away 
down the stretch. If a few more alumni had turned out, to 
allow for more rest periods, the outcome might have been 
different. The Alumni led 8-2 in the early going, trailed 39-32 
at halftime, tied the score at 49 early in the second half, and 
were down by only two points, 57-55, with about 10 minutes 
left. 

* * * 

For the last four years Susquehanna had one of the best 
distance runners in the Middle Atlantic Conference in Jeff 
Yoder '76 of Mt. Carmel, Pa. Now it appears that S.U. will 
have one of the best distance runners in the MAC for the next 
four years in Russ Stevenson "80 of Wyckoff, N.J. Crusader 
Cross Country Coach Bruce Wagenseller thought it would be 
a while before he would have another runner like Yoder. A 
pre-season release from the Public Information Office said 
"Yoder leaves S.U. harriers with fast shoes to fill." Well, no 
one had counted on Stevenson, a freshman "walk-on" who 
was not even on the pre-season roster. Stevenson was a race- 
winner right from the start, and by the end of the season had 
broken Yoder's record for the S.U. course and then further 
lowered his own new standard with a time of 24:09 for the 4.9 
miles. Stevenson also set the Wilkes course record in a race in 
Wilkes-Barre. 

But it takes more than one man to make a cross country 
team, and Stevenson had a supporting cast that was high in 
quality if not in numbers. Although the size of the squad 
dwmdled to only six, that "hard core" demonstrated a great 



deal of "desire, determination, and durability" (Wagensel- 
ler's "Three-D"s"). Their 7-6 record was the only winning 
mark among S.U. varsity fall sports squads, and was the 
harriers" lOth winning record in the last 13 years. Pressuring 
Stevenson throughout the season was Chris Thiede "78 
(Melville, N.Y.), who came within one second of Yoder's old 
S.U. record of 24:39. Thiede received the coach"s Three-D 
award while Stevenson was named Outstanding Freshman. 
Others contributing were Dan Ditzler "77 (Houston, Tex.), 
Chris Haidinger '80(Pompton Lakes, N.J.), Dave Nelson "79 
(Croton Falls, N.Y.), and Jon Eich "77 (Carmel, N.Y.). 
Stevenson also ran well in the Harrisburg marathon (26 
miles) and raised $750 for the Selinsgrove Area United Way 
from over 300 students who pledged 10 cents per mile. 



Some S.U. footballers joke about the schedule. If we 
started the season against Delaware Valley and Wilkes in- 
stead of with Westminster and other powerhouses, they say, 
we might enjoy more success. For the second year in a row, 
the Crusader eleven dropped the first six games before com- 
ing back to win the last three. And for the second straight 
year, it was a win over Delaware Valley that broke the losing 
streak, followed the next week by a victory over Wilkes. The 
difference in 1976 was that the final win came at FDU- 
Madison rather than over Waynesburg as in 1975. Of course, 
the reason for this annual turn-around has something to do 
with the relative strengths of the opponents. But it does seem 
likely that if the Crusaders could get a victory under their 



WINTER 1977 



33 



belts earlier, they might develop enough confidence to knock 
off some of the tougher foes. 

Presentation of most valuable player awards often 
generates some controversy and second-guessing of the selec- 
tion, but not this year at Susquehanna. It would be hard to 
find a critic of the coaches' choice of defensive back Brad 
Moore '77 of Old Saybrook, Conn., who received the Clyde 
Spil/.ner Memorial Trophy from Dr. Weber at the annual 
Quarterback Club banquet. .Although he did not get the out- 
side recognition he deserved, Moore must rank among the 
best athletes in S.U. history. With 52 tackles and 21 assists, 
he led the team in tackling, an unusual achievement for a 
defensive back, and had two interceptions. .At 5-8 and 150 
lbs., he also won the coaches' Most .Aggressive award. 

One unusual aspect of the 1976 Crusader season was the 
number of long touchdown plays. Moore returned an in- 
terception 85 years for a TD against Wilkes, and defensive 
back .Aaron Van Pelt '80 (Berwick, Pa.) ran one back 35 
yards in the same game, which also featured a 78-yard TD 
dash by fullback Paul O'Neill '78 (Stratford, N.J.), the 
longest play from scrimmage of the season for S.U. O'Neill 
also had TD runs of 50 and 60 yards, and was the team's 
leading rusher with 634 yards and si.x touchdowns on 120 
carries. 

For the third year in a row, an S.U. quarterback was the 
leading passer in the M AC-North, and for the second straight 
\ear a Crusader split end led the receivers. Hadley Brown '77 
(Millersburg, Pa.) led the passers while John Xanthis '77 
(Newburgh, N.Y.) headed the receivers. Last year Brown led 
the passers and Jeff Steltz '76 topped the receivers. In 1974, 
Mike Buterbaugh '75 topped the passers. For the season. 
Brown completed 77 of 186 attempts for 848 yards and five 
touchdow ns. He set a new school record for pass completions 
in one game when he had 22 in the loss to Upsala. BobO'Gara 
in 1947 and Rich Young in 1950 each had 20. Xanthis caught 
41 passes for 497 yards and three TDs. His 41 receptions is a 
new S.U. mark for one season, eclipsing .Steltz's 39 in 1974. 
Steltz still holds the yardage mark with 539. 

Other coaching staff awards went to tailback and defen- 
sive back Pete Burton '78 (Chatham, N.J.), Best Back; offen- 
sive guard Mike Monahan '77 (Rockville, Md.), Best 
Lineman; defensive end Joe Stein '78 (Oak Ridge, N.J.), 
Most Improved; halfback Brian Sprague'80(Edinboro, Pa.), 
Best Rookie; tailback Carl Manfredi '80 (Hazleton, Pa.), 
Best Reserve Back; and defensive end Bob Naulty '80 (West- 
field, N.J.), Best Reserve Lineman. O'Neill received all- 
MAC-North honors while Xanthis, Monahan, Brown, 
Moore, and offensive tackle Gerry Huesken (Palmyra, N.J.) 
got honorable mention. 



sion over the same Lycoming team they had opened against. 
Quarterback Tom O'Neill '80 (West Reading, Pa.) threw 
eight TD passes mcluding four to split end Keith Anderson 
'80 (York, Pa.) 



Soccer Coach Neil Potter called it "one of those years." 
Although the hooters played consistently fine soccer and out- 
shot most opponents, they had trouble putting their shots in 
the goal and came out with a 4-7-2 record. Epitomizing their 
frustration was the outcome of the five games that went into 
overtime: three losses and two ties. Among these was a 1-0 
loss to NCA.A tourney-bound Bucknell. For a losing team, 
the Crusaders had an unbelievable shot advantage of 301-194 
for the season. Noting that seven freshmen earned letters. Dr. 
Potter anticipates better success in the near future. 

The coach's Best Defensive Player award went to 
fullback Howie Baker '79 (Baskmg Ridge, N.J.) who was 
named to the all-MAC-North second team along with half- 
back Tom Cook '78 (Loysville, Pa.). The Most Improved 
award went to forward Dave Odenath '79 (Plymouth 
Meeting, Pa.), who had two goals and three assists. Sharing 
the Best Rookie award were forward Keith Lewis '80 
(Freehold, N.J.), three goals and three assists, and fullback 
Steve Brugger '80 ( Westfield, N.J.). Forward and co-captain 
Bruce Fehn '77 (West Caldwell, N.J.) led in scoring with five 
goals and two assists. Forward Rob Hazel '77 (Chesapeake 
City, Md.) had five goals and one assist and set a new record 
for career goals with 19. Dan Travelet '66 had the old mark of 
18. 

Jim Handlan of the Mathematics Department took over 
the assistant coaching duties and the jayvee team presented 
him with its only victory on his birthday. 



The S.U. field hockey team also had a frustrating 
season. The women played well everywhere but in front of the 
opposition goal where they had difficulty getting the ball in 
the net. They scored only one win while losing seven. But ex- 
cept for lopsided losses to Shippensburg State and Bucknell, 
they were in every game until the end. Right-inner Sue Booth 
'77 (Media, Pa.) was named the squad's Outstanding Player 
and earned selection on the Susquehanna Valley and Mid- 
East Regional all-star squads. Also given Most Valuable 
recognition by Coach Connie Delbaugh were halfback Betsy 
Hall '77 (Riverton, N.J.) and fullback JoAnnKinker78 (Red 
Lion. Pa.). Forwards Anne Guckes '78 (West Chester, Pa,) 
and Audrey Klijian '78 (Media, Pa.) led in scoring with two 
goals apiece. 



Manfredi and Naulty earned their awards as members of 
the most successful jayvee football team in Susquehanna 
history. The Little Knights, under the tutelage of Coaches Bill 
Moll and Bob Muirhead. effected a remarkable comeback. 
After a 46-6 opening game defeat at Lycoming, a loss that 
would have totally demoralized most teams, they bounced 
back to win their last four games. The extent of their progress 
is evidenced by the fact that the final victory was a 7-0 deci- 



Sports opportunities for women were expanded this fall 
with the initiation of a Volleyball Club. Handicapped by inex- 
perience and lack of practice time because of gym construc- 
tion, the team failed to win any matches against clubs from 
other colleges. However, under the leadership of Kathy 
Lehman '78 (York, Pa.), the club laid the foundation for what 
could develop into an official intercollegiate athletic team in 
the future. 



34 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

For Members and Their Immediate Families 
Presents 

cnncun 



March 14-21, 1977 
Philadelphia Departure 



$399 



t (+15% Tax& Service) 

Per person-Double occupancy 
Single Supplennent - $100.00 



BRnniF=r iriTEFtnnTianFiL. 



Your Trip Includes^ 

• Round trip jet transportation to Cancun, Mexico 
via Braniff International Airways (meals and 
beverages served aloft) ** 

Beautiful accommodations at the Cancun Caribe 
(or similar) including Mexico's 4% Room Tax 

• American breakfast daily 

• Gala Welcome Dinner Note : Cancun is 

• Welcome cocktail in Cancun a Duty Free Port 

• Gala Farewell Dinner 

• U.S.DepartureTax ($3.00) included 




Mean average - 82 with cool evenings 



Exciting low-cost optional tours 

All gratuities for bellboys and doormen 

All round trip transfers and luggage handling 

from airport to hotel 

Experienced Escort and Hotel Hospitality \ 

Desk, staffed by ARTHURS TRAVEL'S 

on-site team 

of professionals 



For further information, contact and mail deposits to: Buss Carr, 
Director of Alumni Relations, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, 
Pennsylvania 17870 - PHONE: 717- 374-2345 
GENERAL INFORMATION 

Deposits are accepted on a First-Come, First-Served basis as space is limited! Final pay- 
ment is due 60 days prior to departure. New bookings are accepted any time prior to de- 
parture providing space is available. Reservations may not be considered confirmed until de- 
posits are accepted by Arthurs Travel Center, Information will be sent to you four to six 
weeks after your deposit is received. Cancellation without penalty will be permitted if writ- 
ten request is received 60 days before departure. Cancellation after 60 days mill be subject 
to an administrative charge of $25.00 per person and there will also be a charge for the pro 
rata air fare unless replacement is made from a waiting list; however, the availability of such 
replacement is not guaranteed. An Air Fare Refunder Policy is available and an application 
will be sent to you 4 to 6 weeks after your deposit is received. Refunds resulting from can- 
cellations may take 8 to 10 weeks to process. "Applicable government regulations require 
that air/land costs are quoted and that the air cost is subject to revision based on the actual 
number of participants, however, only the complete air/land package(s) described in this 
brochure is available. Price subject to change for currency fluctuation, any taxes imposed 
since the price of this trip has been set and applicable government regulations. Trips are 
based on a minimum of 40 participants. 

Responsibility: Arthurs Travel Ctr., Inc. & Susquehanna University Alumni Assoc, 
and/or its associated agents act as agent only for all services furnished herein and expressly 
disclaim all responsibility or liability of any nature whatsoever for loss, damage or injury to 
property or to person due to any cause whatsoever occurring during the tour or tours des- 
cribed herein and for loss of trip time resulting from airline delays and reserves the right to 
cancel the entire trip lor any optional side trips offered in connection with the trip} for any 
reason at any time before departure of the trip in which event the liability, if any, shall be 
limited to and liquidated by refunding to each prospective participant the monies, if any, 
theretofor received for such person's trip which monies have not tieen or should not be oth- 
erwise refunded to him. All tickets, coupons and orders are issued subject to the foregoing 
and to any and all terms and conditions under which the means of transportation and/or 
other services provided thereby are offered and/or supplied by the owners, contractors or 
public carriers for whom Arthurs Travel Center acts solely as agent. Arthurs Travel Center 
reserves the right in its discretion to change any part of the itinerary, hotels or the air 
earner or the aircraft utilized without notice and for any reason. 

Due to the fuel situation the airlines anticipate the possibility of price increases for fuel. 
Therefore, the trip price is subject to increase based on any surcharge levied by the airlines 
resulting from increased fuel costs. 

■ Air transportation- 150 seat Braniff International Airways DC-8-51 Jet: 
Estimated Cost - $1 09.31 : Land - $349.54, Charter Cost - $1 6,396.70 



"Alcoholic beverages available at a nominal charge. 

tMexican departure tax of approx. $4.00 not included. 

Trip price reflects current Braniff tariffs "on file" in effect 9/1/76 

Subiect to change on the effective air tariff for 1976. 

*Due to applicable oft route frequency restrictions, certain 

trips may be required to depart from another airport. 

Reservation Coupon 



Note: To ensure that you are enrolled on the trip of your choice, 
make certain that you use this coupon! 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

CANCUN; March 14-21, 1977 
Please enroll us(me). Enclosed find deposit in the amount of 
$ ($100.00 per person) for person(s). 



Name(s) 



Address 


City 


State 


Zip 


Give Area Code w/Phone No.: 


Home 


Business 


Rooming with 



Please check if Single Supplement Is desired. D 
Please make checks payable to: 

Susquehanna University Alumni Association 
Check airline seating preferred (not guaranteed) 
( ) Smoking ( ) Non Smoking 

IMPORTANT: Your reservation cannot be accepted unless the fol- 
lowing information is completed: 

Member's Name . 



Date Joined Organization: Month 

For non-members enrolling on trip(s) 

Name 



-Year- 



Relationship to member; Q Spouse D Child D Parent 

Name 

Relationship to member: n Spouse D Child Q Parent 

NOTE: Infortnation will be sent to you lour to six weeks after your deposit Is received. 



m 



i 





CROSS COUNTRY 




su 






Opp 


44 


Lebanon Valley 




18 


17 


Western Maryland 




44 


42 


York 




19 


15 


Elizabethtown 




46 


31 


Juniata 




24 


20 


Messiah 




36 


17 


Dickinson 




38 


19 


Wilkes 




39 


36 


Delaware Valley 




23 


18 


PSCC 




40 


47 


Gettysburg 




16 


39 


Scranton 




21 


22 


Albright 
Won 7, Lost 6 




33 




VARSITY SOCCER 




SU 




Opp 


7 


St. Bonaventure 


1 







Western Maryland 


1(0T) 


2 


Upsala 


2 




2 


Bloomsburg State 


3(01) 


2 


Lycoming 










York 


2 




2 


Elizabethtown 


4 




2 


Gettysburg 


2 







Dickinson 


2 




4 


Wilkes 


1 







Scranton 


1 




4 


Lebanon Valley 










Bucknell 


1(0T) 




Won 4. Lost 7. Tied 2 





CRUZRdER SCOHEBOm 



FALL 1976 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 



SU 




Opp 


7 


Westminster 


20 


12 


Geneva 


13 


11 


Upsala 


24 


3 


Lycoming 


13 


6 


Juniata 


20 


7 


Albright 


48 


28 


Delaware Valley 


14 


27 


Wilkes 


7 


24 


FDU-Madlson 
Won 3, Lost 6 

JV FOOTBALL 


6 


SU 




Opp 


6 


Lycoming 


46 


34 


Lock Haven State 


15 


21 


Stevens Trade 


6 


14 


Juniata 


7 


7 


Lycoming 
Won 4, Lost 1 







VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY 



SU 




Opp 





Shippensburg State 


3 


2 


Lycoming 


1 





Bucknell 


4 


1 


Bloomsburg State 


3 


1 


Lebanon Valley 


2 





Wilkes 


2 


1 


Juniata 


2 


1 


Dickinson 
Won 1, Lost 7 

JV FIELD HOCKEY 


3 


SU 




Opp 





Shippensburg State 


3 





Bucknell 


5 





Bloomsburg State 


2 


4 


Lebanon Valley 





3 


Dickinson 
Won 2, Lost 3 

JV SOCCER 


1 


SU 




Opp 





Elizabethtown 


5 





Bucknell 


8 


3 


Dickinson 


2 





Bucknell 
Won 1, Lost 3 


2 



I 




PARENTS: If this magazine is addressed 
10 your son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank you for your help. 



The Susquehanna Alumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter 



SPRING 

1977 



ta 




Q> 



la 




-^%w- GAZETTE -^^^-^ 



A SELECTION OF LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



SUSQUEHANNA SPEAKERS BUREAU 
IS ESTABLISHED 



SUMMERTIME . . . AND THE 
CAMPUS IS HUMMIN' 



Susquehanna U niversity has initiated 
a regular Speakers Bureau intended to 
serve Selinsgrove and the surrounding 
area. Several members of the faculty 
and staff have volunteered to speak or 
present other programs on a variety of 
topics to community groups, organiza- 
tions, and schools. 

A flyer describing the programs has 
been circulated in the area and ad- 
ditional copies are available from the 
Office of Public Information, coor- 
dinator of the bureau. 

The program is an outgrowth of the 
faculty's Bicentennial Speakers Bureau 
which operated successfully during 
1976. The new list of speakers includes 
one of the most popular Bicentennial at- 
tractions. Benjamin Franklin portrayed 
in costume by Dr. Fred A. Grosse. 
professor of physics. 

Other speakers are Jean B. Beam- 
enderfer '39 on Early American .Art, 
Chaplain Edgar S. Brown Jr on Church 
and the University and Liturgy and 
Life. Dean of Students Edward J. 
Malloy on Today's College Students 
and Is College for You?. Dorothy 
Masom on Techniques of Oil Painting. 
Dr. Marjorie W. McCune '43 on 
Women and Poetry. 

.Also. Registrar John T. Moore on 
Adult Education and College Prepara- 
tion. Dr. Bruce L. Nary on Contem- 
porary Theatre. Dr Olto Reimherr on 
The Jew in Fiction and Humor and the 



LCA TO STUDY 
COLLEGE TRENDS 

A study of institutional trends for 
each college and university related to 
the Lutheran Church in America has 
been approved by the management 
committee of the LCA's Division for 
Mission in North America to provide 
early warning of problems "which 
predictably will arise in the next 
decade." 

The studv is expected "to determine 
institutional health and directions" so 
that difficulties can be better an- 
ticipated and the division enabled to 
assist more effectively. 

Included in the study would be such 
matters as financial audit status and 
trends, enrollment trends, debt and sur- 
plus trends, synodical support trends, 
tenure percentages and trends, per- 
sonnel trends and profiles, and building 
needs. 

Information gathered would be "se- 
lectively used" to help the college or 
university in need and to help the synod 
and the division "to understand better 
their roles and responsibilities." 

Susquehanna is one of 1 8 colleges and 
universities related to the Lutheran 
Church in America. 



Bible. Bruce S. Wagenseller on Scuba 
Diving and Jogging and Physical Fit- 
ness, and Kenneth J. Wise on Coop- 
erative Education and Indonesia. 

In addition, the University's ad- 
missions staff is available to speak on 
the college admissions picture and 
financial aid. and the Music Depart- 
ment provides student and faculty 
soloists and groups for performance 
and demonstration. 



PROFS T.\KE FRESH LOOK 

AT STRATEGIES 

A group of Susquehanna faculty 
members is taking part voluntarily in a 
Teaching Strategies Workshop to be 
brought up to date on the current 
theories, concepts and assumptions 
about the improvement of leaching in 
higher education. Conducted by outside 
consultants, the workshop focuses on 
the dynamics of the teaching-learning 
process and is designed to provide par- 
ticipants with opportunity to: 

1) explore the interrelationships be- 
tween teaching styles, learning styles, 
course content, and educational en- 
vironments; 

2) identify their own teaching style 
and the associated assumptions and 
values; 

3) identify student learning styles 
and compare the effect of teaching 
styles on various learning styles; 

4) discuss teaching strategies and 
methods; 

5) participate in planning further on- 
campus activities focusing on the im- 
provement of teaching. 

One segment of the workshop took 
place the first weekend in April and 
another Is scheduled for after Com- 
mencement. Co-chairing the activity 
are Dr. Kenneth O. Fladmark. profes- 
sor of business administration, and Dr. 
James A. Blessing '63, assistant pro- 
fessor of political science. 




Juggling the summer calendar to 
make time and space for the thousands 
of members of dozens of groups w ant- 
ing to rent ihe LJniversity campus Is a 
special responsibility of Thomas S. 
Dodge, Susquehanna business mana- 
ger. This year, with the swimming pool 
in the new Phys Fd Center available for 
the first time. Dodge had more than the 
usual number of requests. 

One newcomer in 1977 is Camp 
Camelot, a New York-based organi- 
zation which operates half a dozen 
such facilities where overweight young 
women can "slim 'n trim down." Swim- 
ming and other sports are a major part 
of the program. The camp will run for 
seven weeks. 

Among the larger groups using the 




MANY FAMOUS 
VISIT SU 

With its active Music and Theatre 
departments. Artist Series, and other 
student- and faculty-sponsored pro- 
grams and speakers. Susquehanna 
stages more than its share of public 
events. And the month of March 1977 
was unusually full. 

Within a two-week period the Uni- 
versity hosted the rock group Kansas, 
professional amateur George Plimp- 
ton, I9ih century .American poet Emily 
Dickinson, the country's premier choir 
the Roger Wagner Chorale, and for- 
mer CIA director William Colby. .Ml 
but Miss Dickinson were on campus in 
person, while she was present In spirit 
during a Women's Week program spon- 
sored by Associated Women Students. 

An SRO crowd saw Kansas as a few 
dozen more with counterfeit tickets 
listened from outside Weber Chapel 
Auditorium. The show was the fastest 
sellout in the history of the building, 
prompting some Williamsporl area en- 
trepreneur to issue the fake billets. 

Other public events during the same 
two-week period included three student- 
directed one-act plays, assorted student 
recitals, and concerts by the Chamber 
Orchestra and .Svmphonic Band. Janu- 
ary rivaled March with Jose Ferrer and 
Jacques Cousteau's son Jean-Michel. 



A late March report indicated that 
1375 contributors had given $143. .'>34 
toward the Susquehanna LIniversily 
Fund goal of SJOO.dlH), SU F extends to 
June 30 and the Si h'undletler will up- 
date current figures. 



campus are church conventions lasting 
several days each, with each bringing 
1200-1400 visitors. The Lutheran 
Church in America's Central Penn- 
sylvania Synod and the Central Penn 
Conference of the United Methodist 
Church are regulars who return every 
year. This season there will also be a 
two-day Pennsylvania-Delaware Bap- 
tist Men's Retreat. .Additional book- 
ings include one day lor the Selinsgrove 
Area High School Commencement and 
multiple days each for Performing .Arts 
Abroad. Synod Youth Convo. Penn- 
sylvania Natural Foods Convention, 
.American .Association of University 
Women, and Parish Ministries 
Conference. 

Under the heading of camps, most of 
them lasting for a week, are tennis and 
basketball camps. Cheerleading Insti- 
tute of America. Pennsylvania Teen- 
age Republicans, and seven high school 
bands — Shamokin. West Perry. 
Stecllon-Highspire. Chambersburg. 
Kishacoquillas. Montoursville. and 
Abington. 

.And while all this is going on. some 
others come to study, too. Susquehan- 
na's own Summer Session runs for six 
weeks and the Music Department spon- 
sors a three-week Workshop for 
College-Bound. High School Musicians 
(see ad. page 18). 



FIVE WIN MEDALS 

Five persons were scheduled to 
receive .Alumni .Award medals at the an- 
nual .Alumni Da\ luncheon May 7. 

The 1977 .Achievement Award win- 
ner is Dr. Marvin W. Schlegel '28. a 
history professor in the Norfolk Divi- 
sion of Virginia State College. Teachers 
Harold F. '40 and Ruth Naylor Shaffer 
'41 of W est Chester. Pa., were selected 
for the Service .Award. 

This year's Senior Man and Woman 
Most Typifying the Ideals of Susque- 
hanna are Cjerald Ci. Huesken. English 
major of Palmyra. N.J.. and Brenda K. 
M>ers. mathematics major from West- 
minster. Md. In addition to their other 
considerable qualifications, both 
students carry perfect 4.0 averages. 



OOPS! 

Susquehanna Alumnus tries not to 
make mistakes and to keep lypos lo a 
minimum, but goofed in captioning the 
photo of the reuning undefeated 1 9.'' I 
football team on page 2^ of the last 
issue. The missing name is good friend 
Mike Rising '.s4. The proper sequence is 
I rdle>. Herr. Pritchard. Takach. 
Davis, Rising. Carr. Ross. Fenster- 
macher. Torok. Shamp. Porter. Torro- 
meo. Hazlett, Slagg. Sorry, Mikel 



ON OUR COVER; Women's basketball Co- 
captain Sherry Rohm of Blain, Pa., gets ready 
to take her shot during early "77 court play in 
the new SU Phys Ed Center. .Mso visible are 
Karen Grilus (10) of Washington, Pa., and 
Cathy Mauer (20) of Bethel Park, Pa. The gals 
had a surprising season — covered in SU 
Sports, page 16 — and are looking toward even 
greater exploits next year. 

Inside, our readers will find an update on ac- 
tivities within Susquehanna's Psychology 
Department and another interesting piece 
about Joe Narcavage '75, one of only two 
miners (he has a different job now) to escape 
uninjured from the immediate area of the 
Tower City mine disaster in March. 

— G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR 52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRl 




George H. Banlley '41. president: William C. Davenport 
"53, Robert Hackenberg '56, vice presidents; Signe S, 
Gates 71. secretary: Chester G. Rowe 52. treasurer: 
Douglas E. Arthur 49, Nelson E. Bailey 'ST, Henry J, Keil 
'39, Samuel D. Ross '54, Raymond G. Hochstuhl '47. 
representatives on the University Board of Directors; 
Simon B. Rhoads '30. Louis F Santangelo '50, represen- 
tatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic Com- 
mittee. 

Executive Board members-at-large. term expiring 1977: 
Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan '62. Elwood M, McAllister 
'49. Virginia Carlson McKenzie '69. Nell R. Smith '63. 
James W, White 58 Term expiring 1978: Timothy E. 
Barnes '35. Judith A Blee '62. Marlha A. Fisher '73. D, 
Edgar Hutchison '34. Gene L. Stock '56. Term expiring 
1979: Henry G Chadwick '50. Kenneth F. Erdley '55. 
Graydon I, Lose '54. John H. Raab '62. Mary Mitchell 
Savidge '71. 



The Susguehannc Rlnmms 



Vol. 46 



SPRING 1977 



No. 3 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Psychology: Natural Science/Social Science 4 

The Escape of Joe Narcavage 10 

Susquehannans On Parade 11 

Advanced Degrees 13 

•i Do" 13 

Born Crusaders 14 

Deaths 15 

SU Sports 16 

hy Peter Silveslri 

Crusader Scoreboard 17 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

It IS the policy of Susquehanna University not lo discrimnalc on the basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age or sck in ils educational programs, admissions practices, scholarships and loan 
programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices This policy is in 
compliance with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX ot the Education 
Amendments of 1972. regulations of the Inlcrnal Revenue Service, and all other applicable Federal, Slate 
and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations Inquiries regarding compliance with Title IX may be 
directed lo Dr Guslavc W Weber, President. Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 17S70. 
t7l7) 374-2.M5, or to the Director of the Office of Health, Education and Welfare, Washington, D C 

Entered as second-class matter September 26. 1931. at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870. under the .Act of August 24. 1912. Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pa. 




John herry 77 oj Hhiladelphia operates under the eve oj l)r Misanin Opposite. Susan 
llevde '7f> of Armonk. \ Y . a sociology major, servinf; practicunt last year at the .Snyder County Pay Care Center 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




ONE STUDENT likes to work with children and plans 
to do so as a career; another is fascinated with animal 
behavior and wants to do field studies; one is business- 
oriented and might go into personnel work or labor 
relations; another eyes medical school and a career as a 
psychiatrist. Criminal law. social work, or the ministry 
are the interests of still others. And some have no 
definite goals in mind, but are drawn to the field by a 
desire to understand human motivation. There is a 
common bond uniting all these different individuals: 
they are all majoring in psychology at Susquehanna 
University. 

A key strength of the Psychology Department at 
Susquehanna is a breadth of scope and purpose that is 



unusual at a school of its size. Major concerns include 
theory and basic information, research and practical 
experience, and interaction with and service to the sur- 
rounding community. 

As in any discipline, students must begin their 
study by learning the field's basic body of knowledge 
and by understanding its main theories which attempt 
to explain that information and organize it into a 
coherent whole. 

Although psychology is grouped in the Division of 
Social Sciences, it also has affinities to the natural 
sciences and mathematics. At the risk of over- 
simplification, it can be said that the natural sciences 
emphasize experimentation and inductive "proof 



SPRING 1977 



while the social sciences stress theory and deductive 
reasoning. The natural sciences are associated with the 
laboratory, the social sciences with the library. One 
studies nature, the other studies society. 

Psychology, however, operates in both spheres. 
The psychologist is interested in understanding the 
processes of learning, personality development, moti- 
vation, emotion, thought, memory, and communica- 
tion. These are largely invisible to the naked eye. the 
telescope, or the microscope. Because of this lack of 
real "data." many natural scientists argue that psy- 
chology can never be truly "scientific." But psycholo- 
gy is also unlike other social sciences in that it delves 
into therapy and clinical treatment of individuals. In 
order to do this effectively, psychologists must strive 
for some element of certitude and predictability. 

This duality of scope and purpose makes the duali- 
t> of theory and practice especially important to the 
psychologist. Many small colleges lack the facilities, 
funds, and faculty expertise to give their psychology 
students much opportunity to engage in research and 
gain other practical experience. However, one of the 
great strengths of the Psychology Department at Sus- 
quehanna is that it does provide these opportunities. 

Many of these experiences come through prac- 
ticums or internships with other institutions and agen- 
cies in the Selinsgrove area, such as the State School 
and Hospital (now called The Selinsgrove Center). 
Geisinger Medical Center. Snyder County Office of 
Aging. Snyder County Day Care Center, the public 
school system, drug and alcohol abuse programs, and 
homes for juvenile delinquents. 

While Susquehanna students benefit from ex- 
posure to these situations, the University also hopes 
that the cooperating agencies benefit from the energy 
and dedication of the students and the expertise of the 
facult\. Throughout its 1 18-year history, Susquehanna 
has sought to provide services to the surrounding com- 
munity through all the University's programs and 
facilities. Included in this outreach is the Adult Hvening 
Program in which members of the psychology faculty 
are active. Also, the Psychology Department is a 
cosponsor, along with its counterparts at Bucknell 
University and Lycoming College. oftheCeniral Penn- 
sylvania Lecture Series in Psychology which brings 
several noted guest speakers to the area each \ear. 

Susquehanna students can major in psychology as 
part of an undergraduate curriculum leading to the 
bachelor of arts degree. Majors are required to lake ten 




'^T^is- 




Dr Lyle ubserves music ed niajur Roherl 

Wendel 77 of Conyngham. Pa., on 

individual research in developmenlal psychology. 



courses in psychology, and supporting courses in 
biology, sociology and anthropology, philosophy, and 
mathematics are recommended by the department, in 
addition to other University Core Requirements. One 
of the strengths of the University's curriculum, which 
applies to all fields as well as psychology, is the fiexibili- 
ty which allows students to tailor their own individual 
program to meet personal and career goals. 

Recently the family of Petite Brogan "74. a psy- 
chology major who died in May 1975 of a heart ail- 
ment, established an endowed scholarship fund in her 
memor_\. The income from the Petite M. K. Brogan 
Memorial Scholarship Fund is to be awarded annually 
to psychology students who show both academic 
promise and financial need. 

Most professional psychologists have advanced 
training beyond the bachelor's degree, and Susquehan- 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




¥yr 




Dr Bossari visiis Susan Heyde at Day Care Center, where 
Leanne Cover '75 dI Sunhury, at left with a young 
charge, is new full-time social services coordinator. 



na"s curriculum is consistent with the admissions re- 
quirements of most graduate schools. Since most areas 
of specialization within the general discipline of psy- 
chology require further study, undergraduates are not 
required to specialize. However, students have a wide 
choice of electives which serve as an introduction to 
various specialties such as clinical, counseling and 
guidance, comparative and physiological, learning and 
motivation, industrial and personnel, educational and 
school, social and personality, developmental, testing, 
and human engineering. 

Regardless of course offerings, any department is 
only as strong as its faculty, and the Psychology De- 
partment at Susquehanna is particularly blessed in this 
regard. All five full-time department members hold the 
Ph.D. degree and three have attained the rank of full 
professor. All are research-oriented, have had the 




.\tikt' McLune '77 o] South llilliain.spori. Pa . and Or 

Schweikeri ad jus I a computerized monitor which records 

responses of a while rat At right. Lynn Shaughnessy '77 

of Villcnova. Pa., tests responses of a miniature rat 

produced from an underdeveloped fetus and Dehhie Frieherg '76 

ot Perkasie. Pa . coaxes while rat into wire mesh tube. 



results of their findings published in various scholarly 
journals, and are active in professional associations. 
At the same time, they fit the Susquehanna mold in 
that each is primarily concerned with excellence in the 
teaching of undergraduates. Each is involved in daily 
work with students in classroom and laboratory and is 
readily available for individual consultation. 

In addition, faculty members frequently invite 
students into their homes for both serious discussion 
and socialization. Facult\ and student contact is also 
enhanced b) mutual membership in the Susquehanna 
chapter of Psi Chi, the national psychology honor 
society. 

The full-time faculty consists of Professors Philip 
C. Bossart. Charles E. Lyle and James E. Misanin. and 
.Assistant Professors G. Edward -Schueikert III and 
W illiani (i. Krieger. .Also ser\ing the department on a 
part-time basis is Assistant Professor Warren .1. Pirie. 
uho is the University's director of psychological ser- 
vices. 

All psychology majors are encouraged to either 
engage in practicum experiences or undertake indepen- 
dent research projects during the junior and senior 
years. Research topics vary widely depending on the in- 
terests of students and faculty. 






Dr. Krif^er lauhes a 
class in siicicil psycholdgv. 



Last \ear students of Dr. Krieger assisted with a 
project concerned with the jury decision-making 
process, learning how such factors as whether a defen- 
dant is ph\sicail\ handicapped can affect a jury. Dr. 
Sch\\eii<ert advised students who studied the effects of 
caffeine ingestion in rats and Dr. Misanin directed stu- 
dent research into the effects of hyperthermia 
(overheating) on memory in rats. Students of Dr. 
Schweikert also investigated the relationship between 
transcendental meditation and brain wave activity. 

Two years ago Mary McManus '75 produced an 
unusual and interesting report in which she related her 
experiences and findings as a participant-observer 
when she spent a period of time living with residents at 
the Selinsgrove Slate School and Hospital. In past 
years several Susquehanna students, with faculty 
assistance, have had their work published in profes- 
sional journals, a significant experience and achieve- 
ment which is unusual for undergraduates. 

While the department is proud of its research ac- 
tivities, it is also an area in which there is room for 
further improvement. A perennial problem of ob- 
taining funds for equipment has eased somewhat in re- 
cent years through receipt of government grants. 
However, the department feels a great need for a new 
laboratory building. 

Currently there are two animal research labs 
located in former residences at some distance apart on 
University Avenue. These include faculty offices as 
well as experimentation rooms and cages for animals, 
and lack sufficient space. Other offices, classrooms, 
and human research facilities, including an observation 
room with one-way window and monitoring console, 
are located in Steele Hall, a building also used by the 



History. Political Science, and Business departments. 
This arrangement makes the Psychology Department 
one of the most dispersed groups on campus. The 
University administration has approved a proposal for 
a new psychology research building, but the exact time 
schedule and final plans have not been determined. 

Students majoring in psychology number about 
80. Many of the department's graduates have enrolled 
in graduate schools in psychology and many others 
have undertaken advanced study in other fields, in- 
cluding theology, social work, education, business ad- 
ministration, nursing, urban planning, nuclear engi- 
neering, and law. Several have received the Ph.D. in 
psychology and are involved in college teaching or 
research. Many psychology alumni are employed in the 
field as counselors, caseworkers and psychologists with 
agencies and schools. And many others are engaged 
in other careers such as restaurant and business man- 
agement, public relations and advertising, military 
and police work, real estate, insurance and invest- 
ments. This information is the result of a recent survey 
of psychology alumni conducted by Dr. Lyle. 

The achievements of alumni bear out the benefits 
of the flexibility of the University's curriculum. Those 
who have remained in the field of psychology found 
that Susquehanna prepared them well for graduate 
school and professional service, and those who have 
entered other fields found their liberal arts background 
helpful. Like all students at Susquehanna, psychology 
majors receive extensive career counseling both from 
their own faculty and from the Career Counseling Of- 
fice. Students who plan to seek employment outside of 
psychology are encouraged to take courses in other 
areas such as business and computer science. -P. B.S. 



SPRING 1977 




THE ESCAPE 

ofJoeNarcavage 



JOF NARCAVAGE "75 of Mt. Carmel, Pa., knew the dangers of 
deep coal mining. He never planned on being a miner. Bui the geology 
major and varsity defensive guard on the Crusader football team 
look a job at the Kocher Coal Company about 30 miles from home in 
Tower City when he was unable to find other employment after 
graduation. He regarded his job in the mine as "temporary." and 
continued his search for a more desirable position. Now Joe has ex- 
perienced the mine's dangers first-hand and says he won't go back. 
Kocher Coal Company's Porter Tunnel, where Joe was 
working, was the scene of one of the worst mining accidents in 
Schuylkill County history on .March I . A torrent of water from an old 
abandoned shaft broke through a wall of the mam tunnel. \ flash 
fiood tossed about men and heavy equipment alike, tore out timbers, 
caused cave-ins. and left the tunnel choked with debris which 
hampered rescue efforts. Two bodies were found soon after the acci- 
dent- three men escaped with serious injuries; one trapped miner was 
rescued a few days later; bodies of .seven other trapped men were not 



all recovered for nearly a month. About 100 others were working in 
other areas of the mine and were not seriously endangered. Joe and 
another Mt. Carmel man were the only miners actually caught in the 
rush of water to get out uninjured 

The experience made Joe popular with the news media. The 
mine disaster received extensive coverage both locally and nationally. 
■Articles about Joe appeared in the Shamukin \eHs-lteiii and the 
lliirrishnri; Ralrioi and Evening Ncm.s and a taped interview with him 
was aired b\ the CBS television network on its hvening News. "The 
phone didn't stop ringing for several days," relates Joe. who says he 
eventually slopped giving interviews and turned down requests by 
ABC and NBC television. However, he was willing to talk to Sus- 
qut'hanna Alumnus. 

\\ helher its called Good Luck or Dnine Providence. "I was very 
fortunate to get out of there alive." says Joe. "I guess it just wasn't my 
day for dying." he told a newspaper reporter. "I don't know how I got 
oul." he says. .Mine engineers told him they couldn't figure it out 
either. The odds certainly were against it. The water's ice cold 
temperature alone was enough to bring men near exhaustion within a 
lew minutes. The heavy debris and machinery being carried along by 
the water were also a big threat. At one point Joe was pinned by some 
object and couldn't move, but after a few moments the object moved 
on. 

Joe was operating a conveyor when he heard an air horn blow. 
He's not sure how or by whom the horn was blown, but it probably 
saved his life. When he turned around he saw a solid wall of water 
rushing toward him. The torrent reached him as he took his first step, 
but he managed to leap down a 60-foot hole to another level of the 
mine. For a moment the water was a friend, as it broke his long fall. 
But then he had to swim, fighting the strong current. Water eventual- 
ly came to within eight inches of the 20-foot high tunnel, but Joe and 
co-worker Jim McHale were able to grab onto a ladder in an airshaft 
and climb 600 feet through the mountain to safety. At the top they 
could still hear the mad rush of the water below. McHale helped 
Harry Fishburn up the ladder. The other miner was injured and prac- 
tically helpless. Joe found it exasperating when one reporter asked 
hini if he was scared. "I was terrified." he says. 

.'Mthough he will never be able to forget his brush with death and 
says he will never return to the mines. Joe holds no grudge against the 
mine owners. "They treated me well." he says, Joe believes the mine 
was as safe as it could be and calls the accident "a freak of nature." 
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Resources concurs, 
calling it "probably the safest of all anthracite mines." Joe's father 
Edward, a DER inspector, says he never saw anything like that acci- 
dent in .'0 years on the job. 

Four weeks to the day after the mine accident Joe started work 
at another job. as a work analyst in the industrial engineering depart- 
ment of the .Amcar Division of ACE Industries, manufacturers of 
steel railroad cars in Milton. Pa. Joe says he's "overwhelmed" to 
finally land a job he wants. "I wear a coat and lie," he says, "and it 
sure beats putting on a yellow hat with a light and going into the 
mine." His wife, Ihe former Sharon Weaver '74, is a medical 
malpractice arbitrator with the Pennsylvania Department of Justice 
in Harrishurg. Although their long commuting distances are an in- 
convenience, at least there's no economic pressure for Joe to go back 
lo the mine. It's a different story for others in the region, however, 
who find It hard to match elsewhere the high pay offered in the mines. 
Less than a month after the disaster Jim McHale. father of a nine- 
month old daughter, was back at the same job in the same area of the 
mine where the accident occurred. 



10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Zusquehannans On Parade 



'15 

Mr. and Mrs. ,V..-1, Danowskv were feted 
on their .'iOth wedding anniversary at the an- 
nual banquet of the Harrisburg VMCA 
Retired Men's Club in December, 

'24 

The Rev, Andrew H Beahm was 
honored at a special service to mark the 
50th anniversary of his ordination. He is a 
veteran of several Pennsylvania parishes 
and the U.S. Army Chaplains' Corps and 
retired in 1966 from the Spring Mills 
Lutheran Parish, He remains active as a 
supply pastor, 

'34 

Frances Kline MacPherson of Selins- 
grove has retired from teaching business 
education at Shikellamy H.S. after 42 
years. 

'40 

Chaplain George R Brosius is pastor of 
the International Lutheran Church in 
Seoul. Korea, and field service pastor for 
the Division of Service to .Military Per- 
sonnel, Lutheran Council in the U.S.A. His 
address is Depdt. Mail Sec. Box I I, APO 
San Francisco, Calif. 96301. 

'46 

Dr. Emily Boldorf Schrrialsleig. music 
educator of Westerly Parkway Jr. H.S., 
State College, Pa., is author of "The 
Effects of Five Experimental Factors on the 
Musical .Aptitude Scores of Junior High 
School Students" in the fall issue of 
Bullelin of Research in Music Education. 

'50 

Dr. Harry M. Bobonich. professor of 
chemistry at Shippensburg State College, 
has been appointed associate dean of 
graduate studies at the school. 

Roy E Reneker X is director of develop- 
ment for Lutheran Social Services, Lititz, 
Pa. He lives at Apt. 157, 1429 Apple, 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 17055. 

'52 

John J Horoschak. who has been 
transferred frequently of late, has left 
Michigan and is now manager of the 
Owens-Illinois Inc. glass container manu- 
facturing plant under construction at 
Volney, N.Y. Production is scheduled to 
begin this year. 



Albert T. Smith has been promoted to 
manager, federal, foreign, and payroll 
taxes, tax division, .-Xccounting Depart- 
ment. Bethlehem Steel Corp, He and his 
family reside in Bethlehem, 

'57 

Stanley R Shilling, director of 
purchasing at Wagner College, was des- 
ignated a certified purchasing manager by 
the National Association of Purchasing 
Management Inc, At Wagner for nine 
years, he is a former regional chairman of 
the National Association of Educational 
Buyers, 

'58 

Joan .-(, Richie is the new school 
psychologist for the Wyola, Lodge Grass, 
and Hardin, Mont,, schools. Her address is 
513 N. Custer St., Hardin, Mont. 59034. 

'59 

A/ary Davis Heisey is a freelance writer 
of light verse and articles, with numerous 
pieces published in Chesapeake .Antique 
Journal. The .Antique Trader Weekly, ani 
Joel Saler's .Antique .\ews. She lives at 56 
East St., York, Pa. 17403. 

'61 

Franklin P Beatty is working on his 
master's degree in vocational education at 
Penn State. He also played Billis in "South 
Pacific" at the Brookside Playhouse last 
year. His wife, the former Joanna Smith 
x'62. is attending Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College majoring in accounting. 
Their address is 410 Hepburn St., Milton, 
Pa. 17847. 

Dr. Charles T. Rasmussen is assistant 
professor of psychology at the University of 
Nevada, His address is 3364 Spencer St., 
Las Vegas, Nev. 81991. 

'63 

Dr. Michael Cordas Jr.. who practices 
family medicine in Selinsgrove and is a 
University physician, has been added to the 
medical staff at the Evangelical Communi- 
ty Hospital, Lewisburg. 

'64 

Eleanor L Heishman is assistant 
director for libraries at the University of 
Cincinnati. She earned her M.S.L.S. at 
Drexelin 1965. She lives at 1600 B Thomp- 
son Heights Dr., Apt. 219, Cincinnati, Ohio 
45223. 




Smith '52 and Cuozzo '70 

'65 

Ronald .A Kellam was appointed 
treasurer of K-D Manufacturing Co. of 
Lancaster. He, his wife and three children 
live at 356 Ashford Dr., Lancaster, Pa. 

Robert B. Mancke is director of the 
Bureau of Health Education and Informa- 
tion for the Balitmore City Health Depart- 
ment, He resides at 2525 Eutaw PI.. 
Baltimore, Md. 21217. 

'66 

lyayne H. Fisher \s actuary and director. 
Commercial Lines Actuarial Department, 
Commercial Union Assurance Companies 
in Boston. His new address is 8A Wycoma 
Way, Waltham. Mass. 02154. 

The Rev. David C Newhart was elected 
to the board of trustees of Robert Packer 
Hospital and School of Nursing, Sayre. Pa. 
He is pastor of St, John Lutheran Church, 
Sayre. 

Fred W. Kelly Jr.. president of the 
Snyder County Trust Co., Selinsgrove, was 
elected to the board of Evangelical Com- 
munity Hospital, Lewisburg. 

Peter Dichsen x is writing poetry and 
living at 38 Williams St,, Williamsburg. 
Ma.ss. 01096. 

'67 

Robert R Miller is director of the 
Abington H.S. Band which became the 
1976 Cavalcade of Bands Pennsylvania 
State Champions in the Yankee Con- 
ference. The 3 1 -band competition was held 
in Veterans Stadium. Philadelphia. Called 
the "Marching Ghosts," the band also 
received a trophy for the highest music 
score, 

Barbara Letcher }'ancey is with Honey- 
well and lives at 2248-A Peachford, Rd., 
Chamblee. Ga. 30341. 



SPRING 1977 



11 



'68 

Robert E Forse was promoted to 
manager of the Con>ngham (Pa.) Office of 
the First Eastern Bank and advanced from 
assistant cashier to assistant vice president. 

'69 

1 he Rev. John R Koons is now pastor of 
St. Paul's Third Lutheran Church. Easton, 
He was formerly at Holy Trinity. Beth- 
lehem. His new address is 2561 Newburg 
Rd., Easton, Pa. 18042 

J Roberion MacColl is head of the mid- 
dle school and director of summer 
programs at the Ensworth School in 
Nashville. He lives at 122 Lmcoln Ct., 
Nashville. Tenn. 37205. 

David C. Sieffen was named assistant 
vice president of the Midlantic National 
Bank of New Jersey. 

Karen P/leger Zygan is in Heidelberg, 
Germany, where her husband Robert, a 
captain, is serving as a logistics staff officer 
at the headquarters of U.S. .Army. Europe. 
Their address is Plans & Operations Divi- 
sion. ODCSLOG. HQ US.AREUR. APO 
New York. N.Y. 09403. 

Allen R Home x has begun operation of 
his own funeral home at R.D. 3. Catawissa. 
Pa. 

'70 

David A Barber is a staff associate with 
the comptrollers department of Bell Tele- 
phone in Philadelphia. 

Peler D. Cuozzo has joined Connecticut 
Mutual Life's annuity marketing depart- 
ment in Hartford. Conn, as a consultant. 
He was formerly a supervisor in sales ad- 
ministration. He and his wife and daughter 
live in Glastonbury. Conn, 

John H Morrisey is the new racing 
secretary at Commodore Downs in Fair- 
view. Pa. He is among the youngest racing 
secretaries in the country. 

Frank J Trembulak is audit manager at 
the Geisinger Medical Center. His new ad- 
dress is 210 S. Crestwood Dr., Danville, Pa. 
17821. 

Stephen H' rai/or.v is supervisor of the 
cost and budget department for William H. 
Rorer Inc.. Ft. Washington. Pa. He lives at 
447 Union St.. Newtown. Pa. 18940. 

'71 

Barry T. Boblick is now' with Maryland 
Casualty Insurance Company. Camp Hill, 
Pa. 

,\ina Knaper Reid x is an instructor in 
physical education at York College. She 
graduated from Western Maryland and 
was married in 1972. 

'72 

Richard A. Frank is assistant treasurer 



of the Community State Bank and Trust 
Co.. Linden. N.J. His address is 2115 
Village Dr.. .Avenel. N.J. 07001. 

Charles F Hinderliler is an instructor in 
psychology at .Adrian College. His new ad- 
dress is 639 Lenawee St.. Adrian. Mich 
49221. 

Craig R Penniman is a production 
maintenance manager for Safeguard Prod- 
ucts Corp and he lives at 5-D Heather Ct., 
Lansdale. Pa. 19446. 

'73 

Frank J Fendi is now assistant vice 
president of the First National Bank of 
Sunbury. He serves as the bank's market- 
ing and security officer. 

Dorothy M. SiegJ'ried is a program 
specialist for the Federal Energy Ad- 
ministration. Washington. D.C. She lives 



at 5021 .Seminary Rd.. Alexandria. Va. 
22311. 

Douglas C H'ehh is a manager for Ser- 
vice Master Industries Inc. and is assigned 
to the Frankford Hospital. Philadelphia. 

'74 

Daniel M. Baxter is a sales manager at 
Hess's Department Store. Allentown. Pa. 
His wife, the former Evelyn Dowling. is 
a lab technician II for Hoffman-LaRoche 
Inc.. Belvidere. N.J. They live at 1306 
Wayne St.. Easton. Pa. 18042. 

Ravniond F Bower has been promoted 
to project leader of major system softw are 
development in the data systems depart- 
ment of Southern New England Telephone 
Co.. New Haven. Conn. 

Richard W. DiSantihas been selected for 
Who's li'ho Among Students In L'niver- 




Ihiinni twoiuilion leaders — offuers and committee members alike — 
turned out in good numbers for the annual Alumni Workshop sessions 
in January. They are shown at luncheon in the H'inijred Shearer 
H eber Dining Rooms. Routine matters were considered, plans 
were completed for .Alumni Weekend May 6-8. and the Vniversily 
Relations Committee expressed special interest in increasing 
alumni involvement in student recruitment, placement and career 
developnieni. and cooperative education, as well as expansion n\ ihc 
length ol lulure workshop': to deal more elleclivelv with issues 



12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



siiies and Colleges at the National College 
of Chiropractic. Lombard, 111. 

Susan Haines Casso has been promoted 
to administrative assistant at Denny- 
Reyburn Co.. West Chester. Pa. She will 
assist the director of marketing, field sales 
manager and president of the company. 

Cora M Schniidi is a pre-school teacher 
at the Danville Day Care Center. She lives 
at R.D. I. Box 116, Danville, Pa. 17821. 

William B Trousdale is program direc- 
tor of the radio station WELM/WCUV in 
Elmira, N.V. 

Frank J. TuschakJr. was selected agency 
leader for 1976 for Mowery .Associates. 
Provident Life Insurance Co.. for out- 
standing production. His wife is the former 
Carol B Kehler and their new address is 
414 Mount .Allen Dr., .Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
17055. 

Nora Sheehan Williams is president of 
the Snyder County Women's Democratic 
Club. 

Richard G. Harrison x was appointed 
designer for Otto Schumm. Architect- 
Planner, Hackensack. N.J.. and liaison 
between it and Pascach .Associates Inc. 

75 

Roheri C Rungee is a graduate student 
in finance at the University of Hartford and 
a pan-time securities analyst for 
ASPP.AW-Investment .Advisory Service. 
His address is 320 Hollister Way- West. 
Glastonbury, Conn. 06033. 

76 

Ruih E. Anderson is with the Controllers 
Division of Corning Glass in Corning, N. Y. 
She is in the forecasting and budgeting 
operation. 

Barbara J Cleary is a graduate student 
at the University of Miami. 

Gordon J Glass is a laboratory techni- 
cian with Medi-Physics, manufacturers of 
radio-pharmaceuticals in South Plainfield, 
N.J. He lives at 377 Metlars Ln., Piscata- 
way, N.J. 08854. 

Randy A. Hess is vice president for 
marketing. Star Instruments Inc. His ad- 
dress is 52A East Main St.. Stafford 
Springs, Conn. 06076. 

Philip B. Robeson Jr. of 50 East Oak 
Ave., Moorestown, N.J. 08057, is a real es- 
tate salesman for George Robeson & Son 
Inc., Cherry Hill. 

J Russell Alwater x is finishing his 
education at the University of Arizona. He 
is living at 925 E. Drachman, Tucson, Ariz. 
85719. 

Janel I'. Mover x graduated from Penn 
State University last May with a B.S. in 
computer science. She is a programmer for 
Provident National Bank in Philadelphia. 
Her address is 29 Meadow Ln.. Haverford, 
Pa. 19041. 



Rdvanced degrees 



David G Best '71: M.S. in counseling, 
Shippensburg State College. 

Michael E. Bonner '71: J.D., Ohio 
Northern University. He is currently a 
public defender in Centre County, Pa. His 
wife, the former I'alerie A. Fisher '71 , is a 
graduate student at Penn State. 

Robert M. Hani '73: M.P.A., George 
Washington University. He is a health 
planner with West Virginia Health Systems 
Agency Inc. 

Penny E. Manl: '71: R.N., Geisinger 
Medical Center. She is with the Sunbury 
Community Hospital. 

2/Lt. Karen L Olson '71: M.A. in social 
sciences and human relations. Pacific 
Lutheran University. She is in the Air 
Force stationed at George AFB, Calif., as 
an aircraft maintenance officer in a unit of 
the Tactical Air Command. 

Capt. Richard A. Pawloski '66: M.S. in 
systems management, University of South- 
ern California. He is an F4 air combat tac- 
tics instructor at the Marine Fighter 
Weapons Center, El Toro, Calif. His wife, 
the former Diane Hillegass '67, is working 
on her M.P.,A. at the University of Califor- 
nia, Long Beach. 



Terry E Phillips '70: Ph.D., Johns 
Hopkins University. He is a research 
associate in the Chemistry Department at 
Northwestern University. 

Richard K Renn '7i. J.D., Universityof 
Baltimore School of Law. He is a law clerk 
with Smith & McCleary, York, Pa. 

Peler M Stenzhorn '71: M.S. in mana- 
gerial science. Marywood College. He is 
with Intext. 

Marilyn Lacko Slevens '7i: Master's 
degree in botany with a major in ecology, 
University of Florida. She is environmental 
education coordinator at the Preservation 
Association of Tree Hill, an urban wilder- 
ness preserve in Jacksonville, Fla. 

Mark L. Slevens '71 : specialist degree in 
counseling and human systems. Florida 
State University. He is a counselor at 
Orange Park (Fla.) M.S. 

Jill Berninger I'anBalen '74: M.S. in 
wildlife biology. North Carolina State 
University. 

Elizabeth Ford I'andevander '56: M.A. 
in music education. Goddard College. She 
teaches piano in her own studio and at the 
Universitv of Davton. 



"J DO" 



HODGDON-SCHOFIELDS 

Marilyn Schofields to Gregg A. Hodg- 
don 70. July 12, 1974. Gregg is with Bell of 
Nevada. / 1670 Allen St.. Reno, Nev. 
89509. 

LAW SON-MacWHORTER 

Sheryl Lee MacWhoner '74 to Law- 
rence P. Lawson Jr., April 26, 1975, Union 
Congregational Church, Upper Montclair, 
N.J. Galla Higinbolham '74 sang and 
played guitar. Lee and her husband are self- 
employed musicians and also play with the 
New York City Coffeehouse Circuit. / 334 
N. 4th St.. Lewisburg, Pa. 17837. 
RITTENHOUSE-KOVACS 

Elaine Kovacs x'69 to Glen Rittenhouse, 
March 1976. Bride and groom are both 
with the Middlesex General Hospital, New 
Brunswick. / 30 Central Ave., New 
Brunswick, N.J. 08901. 

OSTERMAYER-MOORE 

Robin L. Moore to Michael G Osier- 
mayer '71. July 10. 1976, Wayne (Pa.) 
Presbyterian Church. John P. Marlin '72 
and William H Rouse '72 were members of 



the wedding party. Mrs. Ostermayer is a 
graduate of Adelphia Business School. 
Mike is an assistant trust officer in the 
Investment Department, Bryn Mawr Trust 
Company. / 256 Iven Ave., Apt. 3C, St. 
Davids. Pa. 19087. 

PIPER-WEIBLEY 

Deborah K Weihley 76 to William L. 
Piper. .August 14. 1976. Allison United 
Methodist Church, Carlisle, Pa. Mr. Piper 
IS a graduate of Shippensburg State 
College. / R.D. 1. Box413A. Newville. Pa. 
17241. 

BENTON-DeLAURIER 
Susan J. DeLaurier '75 to Robert R. 
Benton. September 12. 1976. First Re- 
formed Church. Pompton Plains. N.J. 
Julia Rowland Haslell '75 and Rosanne 
Foster Wilson '75 were bridesmaids. Mr, 
Benton is a graduate of Temple University. 

JELLINGHAUS-FICKEN 
Diane L. Ficken x'7l to C. Frederic 
Jellinghaus Jr. '70. September 18, 1976, 
Morrisville, Pa. David L. Hesel '69 was a 
member of the wedding party. Fritz is assis- 
tant public relations director, WHYY, 
Channel 12. / Rodwyn Apts., K51, 275 
Brvn Mawr Ave., Brvn Mawr, Pa. 19010. 



SPRING 1977 



13 



GRISCAVAGE-SHELLY 

Dolores Shelly to David J Griscavage 
x'74. October 16, 1976. Chestnut Grove 
Lutheran Church. York Springs. Pa. Mrs. 
Griscavage. a graduate of. Mbnght College, 
is a nurse at the Reading Hospital. Dave is a 
senior at Albright. / 1027 Mulberry St., 
Reading, Pa. 19604. 

VARZALLY-ROSE 

St4sanJ. Rose '72 to Andrew J. V'arzally, 
October 23, 1976, St. John's Lutheran 
Church. Boyertown, Pa. Nina Knaper Reid 
x'7l was matron of honor. Susan is a 
teacher at the Devereux Schools. Mr. Var- 
zally attended the University of Dayton and 
is with Kawecki-Berylco Industries. / 
VVoodmont North .Apts., Dll. Downing- 
town. Pa. 19335. 

MELCHIORE-JACOBUS 

Barbara J. Jacobus x'76 to Louis M. 
Melchiore '73. November 6, 1976, First 
Presbyterian Church, Boonton, N.J. Sus- 
quehannans in the wedding party were 
Charlene Lawser Monastra '76. Julia 
Rowland Haslett '75. Catherine Rideoul 
Ryan '75. Douglas C. Webb '7S. and Ray 
M'. King '73. Barbara is a graduate of 
Kathenne Gibbs and is a secretary with 
Sweda International. Morristown, N.J. 
Louis is a senior underwriter for American 
Mutual Liability Insurance Co., Bryn 
Mawr. / 25 Providence Forge. Royersford. 
Pa. 19468. 

FAIRBANKS-WELLS 

Carol L Wells '74 to Robert M. Fair- 
banks. November 6. 1976. Mount Airy 
(Pa.) Presbyterian Church. Vicki Rohm '74 
was a bridesmaid. The groom is a graduate 
of the University of Vermont. / Box 1201, 
Stowe, Vt. 05672. 

WILLS-BERGHOLD 

Patricia J. Berghold '76 to Michael S. 
Wills '76. November 7, 1976, Sparta 
United Methodist Church. / 153 Mohawk 
Ave.. Sparta. N.J. 07871. 

BROPHEY-CUCUGLIELLO 

Michelle Cucugliello to B Michael 
Brophey '.^15, November 13, 1976, Christ 
Episcopal Church, Riverton, N.J. Mike is 
an announcer with WJRZ, Ship Bottom, 
N.J. / 108 Central Ave., Surf City, N.J. 
08008. 

MOORE-MILLER 

Audrey J. Miller to Bruce E. Moore '77. 
November 20, 1976, St. .Andrew's United 
Methodist Church. Milton, Pa. Beverly J. 
Hater '75 provided wedding music, / P.O. 
Box 236. Montandon. Pa. 17850. 
MONASTRA-LAWSER 

Charlene ,4. Lawser '76 to Thomas 
Monastra '76. December 4, 1976, First 
Presbyterian Church of the Covenant, 
Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Membersof the wedding 
party were Jacob W. Klein '7rt. Elizabeth J 
Lee '76. and Barbara Jacobus Melchiore 



x'76. I 23 California .Ave., Middletown, 
N.Y. 10940. 

RICHARDS-DeBONIS 

Danette DeBonis \a Joseph Jay Richards 
x'75. December 18. 1976. St. .Agnes 
Chapel. West Chester. Pa. Craig .A Gross 
'7(5 was a member of the wedding party. 
Mrs. Richards is a graduate of West 
Chester State College and Jay has been a 
laboratory technician since his graduation 
from Penn State. / 2542 Chain Bridge Rd., 
Apt. 203, Vienna, Va. 22180. 

LaPORTE-DROBNICK 

Jane Drobnick lo Jonathan G LaPorie 
'71. Deceniber 18. 1976. Capitol Drive 
Lutheran Church, Milwaukee, Wis. The 
bride, a graduate of Kenosha Technical 
College, is a court reporter for Judge 
Donald E. Campbell. Jon is a first lieuten- 
ant in the U.S. Army stationed at Fort Car- 
son, Colo. / 4170 Langdon Ln., Colorado 
Springs, Colo. 80916. 

LaBARR-SCHUCK 

Christine .4. Schuck '74 to Paul L 
l.aBarr '75. December 26. 1976, Medita- 
tion Chapel, Susquehanna University. The 
Rev. Dr. Edgar S Brown h'75 performed 
the ceremony and Sharon L. Bertram '75 
was maid of honor. Chris is supervisor of 
underwriting services. Continental In- 
surance Co., York, and Paul is field 
manager for Edison Brothers. / 170L Dew 
Drop Rd., York, Pa. 17402. 

BENNETT-JONES 

Barbara A. Jones to Alan M Bennett 
'72. January 1, 1977, Phillips Memorial 
Baptist Church, Cranston, R.I. Mrs. 
Bennett is a graduate of Hartwick College 
and the University of Hartford. Both are 
certified public accountants with Ernst & 
Ernst, Hartford. / 27 Cambridge Dr., 
Cromwell, Conn. 06416. 



Born Crusaders 



To H Nathan '63 and Carole Summer 
Ward '66, a daughter, Jamie Lynne, April 
3, 1975. and a son. Christian Lee, October 
18, 1976. Nate is associate director of the 
East Pennsboro Area H.S. Band, Enola. / 
Orrs Bridge Rd., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
17055. 

To J Richard '69 and Bonnie Becker 
Oliver x'7l . their second child, a daughter, 
Kelly Lynn, September 29. 1975. Rick is 
coordinator of the Psychiatric Rehabilita- 
tion Program at the Cumberland County 
Guidance Center, Millville, N.J, Bonnie 
will graduate in June from Glassboro State 
College / 476 Walnut Rd., #42, Vineland, 
N.J. 08360. 

To James A . and Carol Reese Feister '69, 



a son, Nathan Reese, February 29, 1976. 
Mr. Feister is a news reporter for The 
Record and Carol is a computer 
programmer at Lukens Steel Co. / 130 S. 
10th Ave.. Coatesville, Pa. 19320. 

To Dr. Norman J. and Lynne Colombo 
Schwartz x'72. a son, David Christopher, 
March 18, 1976, Father is completing his 
residency in Pedodontics at the Children's 
Hospital, Philadelphia. / 14 Monroe Path, 
Maple Shade, N.J. 08052. 

To Patrick and Karin Michelson Vitiello 
'73. a son. Joshua Nolan, March 26, 1976. 
Mr. Vitiello is a self-employed general con- 
tractor. / R.D. 2. Box 34, Indian Mound, 
Tenn. 37079. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Louis .4 I'ermillion '70, 
their second child, a daughter, Allison 
Esther, May 6, 1976. / 47 E. Holland St., 
Summit Hill, Pa. 18250. 

To Patrick M. and .itary Ann Pfaff 
Murray x'67. a daughter, Suzanne Jennifer, 
June 8, 1976. / 2289 Redwood Rd., Scotch 
Plains, N,J. 07076. 

To Dr, Barry E '69 and Kathleen Van 
Order Bowen '70. a daughter, Jennifer 
Michelle, July 3, 1976, Barry is a research 
chemist at the DuPont Experimental Sta- 
tion, Wilmington, Del, / 103 Concord 
Meeting Rd,. Glen Mills, Pa, 19342. 

To Joseph and Barbara Brought Her- 
nandez '68. their first child, a son, Jason 
Michael, July 7, 1976. / 629 Stratford PI., 
Chicago, 111. 60657. 

To William G. and Virginia Carlson 
McKenzie '69. a daughter, Kristen Alida, 
July 12. 1976. Mr. McKenzie teaches in 
Prince Georges County schools. Gini is also 
a teacher and while on maternity leave she 
is tutoring and taking a course at the 
University of Maryland. / Old Dorsey Rd., 
Harmans, Md. 21077. 

To James and Bonnie Rapp Lepley '71 . a 
daughter. Amy Elizabeth. July 21, 1976. 
Mr. Lepley teaches in Miffiinburgand Bon- 
nie is on maternity leave from South 
Williamsport Area H.S, / Box 247, R.D. 2, 
Lewisburg. Pa. 17837, 

To Nicholas and Susan Horr DiBiase 
'75. a son, Cori Cooper, September 7, 1976. 
/ 601 Linwood Ave., Collingswood, N.J. 
08108, 

To Robert C. '73 and Leonie DeLong 
Otto x'72, a son, Sean Michael, October 6, 
1976. Bob is district manager for GMC 
Truck and Coach. Omaha. / 1537S. 143rd 
St.. Omaha. Neb, 68144, 

To Vincent and Sheron Cassel McVeigh 
x'6S. a daughter. Tara, November 4, 1976. 
/ 1 1 13 Paoh Pike. West Chester, Pa. 19380. 

To Walter and Linda Woolbert Flindt 
'68. their first child, a daughter, Casey 
Lynn. November 9, 1976. / 237 Kenney 
Dr.. Sewickley. Pa. 15143. 

To Mr, and Mrs, Richard H Grubb '75. 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



a son, Joshua Garret, November 28, 1976. 
Mother teaches in Sehnsgrove and Richard 
is manager of the Hungrie Pedlar, Shamo- 
kin Dam. Pa. / R.D. 2, Sehnsgrove, Pa, 
17870. 

To Lt. and Mrs. Chrislopher F. Haver 
'74. their first child, a son, Benjamin John. 
November 30, 1976. Chris is in the Trajec- 
tory Division at SAC Headquarters, Offutt 
AFB. Neb. / 12448 S. 35th St., Omaha, 
Neb. 68123. 

To Mr, and Mrs. Carl R Kreger "'I . a 
daughter, Meghan File, November 30, 

1976. / 15 Hartman Dr.. Hamilton Square, 
N,J, 08690. 

To Bruce R. and Lois Kohl Badglex '5Q. 
a second daughter, .Ada Louise, December 
7. 1976. / 317 2nd Ave., Bradley Beach, 
N.J. 07720. 

To Ronald dndJudilh Sniedley Ruth '65. 
a son. Thomas Ethan, December 13, 1976. 
/ 910 Flint Way, Broomfield. Colo. 80020. 

To Mr. and Mrs. li'illiardJ. Bowen '69. a 
son, Ryan David, December 17, 1976. Bill 
is associated with the Bowen .Agency 
Realtors. / R.D. 1. Meadowbrook Dr., 
Sehnsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robin R H'eikel '76. a 
son. Robin Robert Jr., January 10, 1077. / 
R.D, 5. Muncy, Pa. 17756. 

To Robert C. and Marcia Graeff Bell 
'70. a daughter, Ashley Marie. January 12, 

1977. / 212 Lincoln Ave., Telford, Pa. 
18969. 

To Mr and Mrs. Andrew J. Sherwood 
'72. a daughter. Elizabeth Sarah. January 
24. 1977. Andy is a history teacher and 
assistant football coach for the Green- 
castle-.Antrim school district. / R.D. 8, 
Chambersburg. Pa. 17201. 



DeatAs 



Dr. Edward C CrowL\'2l. Bloomsburg, 
Pa. He was a graduate of Bucknell Univer- 
sity and Jefferson .Medical College. 

Roland M Swarizwelder '27. Johns- 
town. Pa. He received his master's degree 
from Stanford University and was an 
educator at Shade H.S. for 39 years, both 
as teacher and principal. He also had ex- 
perience with the Provident National Bank 
of Philadelphia and in the armed services. 

Dr. Jack ,-). Retry '33. Cumberland, 
Md., February 16, 1970. He earned his 
master's from the University of Pittsburgh 
and Ed.D. in guidance from the University 
of Maryland. He was supervisor of high 
schools in Cumberland. 

The Rev. Dr. Samuel B. Bro.sius '32. 
Jersey City. N.J.. June 29. 1974. He at- 
tended Susquehanna Seminary and 




SL yam and trailers carrying geology field trip supplies 
are becoming more and more familiar on the nation's highways. The 
newest excursion is a credit-course trip May 23-June 22 to the 
central and northwestern VS. where students will camp and hike 
through numerous national parks in pursuit o/ their studies. 



received his B.D. and Th.M. from 
Hartwick Seminary. He had been pastor of 
All Souls English Lutheran Church since 
1936. 

G Thomas Morrow x'4I. Landisburg, 
Pa., November I, 1974. Susquehannans 
among his survivors include brother Wil- 
liam S. Morrow '34 and nephews Freder- 
ick E. Morrow '73 and Lewis Morrow 77. 

William M. Gaylor '09. Miami, Fla., 
March 2, 1976. He taught in New York 
City for 34 years and later at the University 
of Miami. 

Hayes C Gordon '26. Branchville, N.J., 
October 9. 1976. He earned the M.Ed, from 
Rutgers University and studied toward a 
doctorate at New York University. He 
retired in 1964 as principal of Newton 
(N'.J.) H.S. after 38 years in education. 

Dr. Lloyd .4. Stahl '27. Allentown, Pa., 
November 1. 1976. He was a graduate of 
Jefferson Medical School and a practicing 
physician in Allentown for more than 40 
years. He was head of the Department of 
Internal Medicine at the .Allentown Hospi- 
tal. 

Juanita M. Downes x'29. Abington, Pa., 
December I, 1976. A graduate of Swarth- 
more College, she earned her master's from 
the L'niversity of Pennsylvania. 

Lucena A. Bingman, Beaver Springs, 
Pa.. December 10. 1976. She was a 
graduate of Joseph Price Memorial Hospi- 
tal and prior to her retirement was a nurse 
in the Health Center at Susquehanna. 



Stewart B. Hettig '32. St. Petersburg, 
Fla.. December 13. 1976. He was a teacher. 

John L Hassav '33. South Deerfield, 
Mass. December 17, 1976. Early in his 
career he was a teacher, then with B & M 
Railroad and later with the First National 
Bank of Franklin County, Greenfield, 
Mass. 

Harry M. Snyder, Sehnsgrove. Pa., 
January 8. 1977. He retired in 1965 as a 
carpenter at Susquehanna. 

George J. Voughl '29. Naugatuck, 
Conn., January 29, 1977. He did graduate 
work at California State College, Penn 
State, and the University of Vermont. He 
was a longtime teacher in Naugatuck and 
earlier was with the Naugatuck Chemical 
Co. Survivors include his wife, the former 
Elizabeth WhiJJen x'27. 

Helen Gulp Hort 31. Dre.xel Hill. Pa., 
February 5. 1977. She did graduate work at 
Bucknell, Penn State, and the University of 
Illinois. She retired in 1960 as a teacher at 
Lansdowne (Pa.) H.S. 

Dr. T. Townsend Smith h'5fi. Lincoln, 
Neb., February 14, 1977. He earned three 
degrees from Harvard and taught physics at 
Susquehanna from 1953 to 1959, after 
having retired from the University of 
Nebraska faculty. 

Grover C.T Graham h'50. Elmira, 
N.N'.. February 19. 1977. After teaching in 
several colleges, he headed Susquehanna's 
Department of Business for 10 years and 
retired in 1954. 



SPRING 1977 



15 




Hertzog. Melzger 
and Tokar: sparked a 
li>i III wmlcr action. 



SU Sporte 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



WHILE NOT a tremendous success in the won-lost columns, 
the Susquehanna winter sports season was a big hit with the 
news media and gave Crusader fans some memories that will 
linger a long time. The big news was made on the new 
hardwood basketball floor of the Physical Education Center 
and it came in two varieties: male and female. Mike Scheib 
"7X of Millersburg, Pa., made an assault on two national 
collegiate records for free-throw shooting and the women's 
team snapped a 30-game losing streak that extended back to 
1973. 

After the first four games, through Dec. 6. Scheib was 9 
for 1 1 from the line — not bad but nothing to get excited about 
either. But nearly two months and I 3 games went by before he 
missed another, and by that time there were quite a few' people 
who were more interested in how Scheib fared at the line than 
in whether the S.U. five won or lost. Included in this span 
were games of 13 for 13 (against .MIentown) and 1 1 for 1 1 
(against L^psala). as well as three games in which he had no 
attempts. On Feb. 2 the 5-8 Crusader guard was 6 for 6 from 
the line while hitting 1 1 of 1 5 from the floor for 28 points, plus 
5 assists, to lead an 80-71 victory over Wilkes. He had made 
58 consecutive free throws. 

For the next game, at home with Delaware Valley on a 
Saturday afternoon, the stands were nearly filled with people, 
and not all of them were fans. One of the ticket-takers said 
he'd never seen so many press cards before. In attendance 
were a local representative of the CBS radio network and a 



photographer from The Harrisburg Patriot-News, among 
others. The NCAA record for consecutive free throws was 65, 
Would Scheib make it? That question was uppermost in the 
minds of nearly everyone in the gym. With the contest only 
3:09 old, Scheib was fouled and went to the line for two shots. 
The Susquehanna SID entered the two points in his play-by- 
play book ahead of time, as he had done for the last several 
games. This time he had to use his eraser. The ball hit the 
front of the rim. rolled to the right, and then off. Scheib had 
missed. He walked away from the line in exasperation. "I 
couldn't believe it," he said later. The large crowd sat in 
stunned silence for a few seconds before erupting into a stand- 
ing ovation in appreciation of the 58 straight — an amazing 
feat even if not a record. Scheib missed his second attempt 
also, and did not shoot any more fouls that day. He did, 
however, make 9 of 16 field goals to pace an 84-60 victory. 

Although a few of his teammates had noticed that 
Scheib's locker number— 58— matched his free-throw string, 
they hadn't mentioned it. He's not superstitious. But the SID 
asked Coach Don Harnum to make sure the little guy gets 
number 66 or higher next year. 

That wasn't the end of the story, however. Scheib was 1 1 
for 1 1 over the next three games and entered the finale with a 
season percentage of .951. The NCAA record is .944. He 
didn't need to make any more, but one miss could ruin it. The 
SID hoped Scheib wouldn't shoot any. "Keep him on the 
bench," he joked to Coach Harnum. One miss in four 
attempts left Scheib at 80 for 85, a .941 percentage, missing 
the record by .003. However, his figure was still the best in 
NCAA Division III this year. 

* * * 

No one could have predicted Scheib's free-throw 
shooting exploits. Neither could any reasonable person have 
predicted the success of the Susquehanna women's basketball 
team. .After three straight years of 0-8 marks, preceeded b> I- 
7 and 1-6. just one victory would have tasted sweet. .After 
losing the first two games by very narrow margins to run their 



16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




MEN'S VARSITY BASKETBALL 



SU Opp 

70 Swarthmore 63 

59 Gettysburg 60 

68 Juniata 51 

79 SU Alumni 69 

69 Lock Haven State 67 
55 Albright 65 
76 Will<es 83 
85 Messiah 63 
69 Albright 75 
65 Allentown 58 
57 Juniata 61 
74 Drew 89 
74 Lycoming 65 

72 Upsala 66 

60 Dicl<inson 68 
45 Philadelphia Textile 67 
52 Elizabethtown 57 

80 Wilkes 71 
84 Delaware Valley 60 
91 York 70 
95 Lycoming 91 

73 Western Maryland 81 
62 Scranton 79 

Won 11, Lost 11 



CRUSRm ^COREBOm 



WINTER 1976-77 




MEN'S JV BASKETBALL 



SU 

65 
63 
52 
75 
64 
68 
58 
59 
63 
60 
67 
54 
90 
74 
68 
93 
63 
55 
64 



Juniata 

Lock Haven State 

Albright 

Messiah 

Albright 

Allentown 

Juniata 

Bucknell 

Bucknell 

Lycoming 

Youth in Action 

Dickinson 

Intramural All-Stars 

Youth in Action 

Delaware Valley 

York 

Lycoming 

Western Maryland 

Scranton 

Won 7, Lost 12 



Opp 

69 
65 
61 
45 
79 
60 
71 
56 
77 
63 
71 
59 
69 
82 
62 
59 
56 
56 
68 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



SU 




Opp 


48 


Juniata 


50 


57 


Albright 


65 


53 


York 


47 


62 


Lebanon Valley 


44 


69 


Wilkes 


51 


68 


Misericordia 


38 


64 


Dickinson 


43 


49 


Kings 


64 


66 


Marywood 


70 


47 


Messiah 
Won 5, Lost 5 

WRESTLING 


76 


SU 




Opp 


7 


Juniata 


37 


7 


Messiah 


38 


6 


Albright 


43 


36 


Johns Hopkins 


16 


15 


Western Maryland 


18 


8 


UMBC 


44 


23 


Kings 


20 


14 


Lebanon Valley 


34 


5 


Moravian 


42 


5 


Elizabethtown 


44 


21 


Scranton 


28 


3 


Gettysburg 


42 


4 


Delaware Valley 
Won 2, Lost 11 


46 




losing streak to 30. the women finally won one — and then 
another, and another. Coach Rose Ann Neffs exciting team 
ripped off five in a row! They were almost getting too good, 
from the fans' point of view, blowing out opponents by scores 
like 62-44 and 68-38. They were winning by the same lopsided 
margins they had lost by only the year before. 

Coming back down to earth, the Crusader women lost 
their last three. But there was no more pre-season talk about 
getting that one win to end the losing streak. Next year Coach 
Neff will be shooting for at least a winning record. And an un- 
defeated season is definitely a possibility. If not next year, 
then the follow ing year. After all. the starting lineup was three 
freshmen and two sophomores and there were no seniors on 
the squad. 

Good things seem to come in small packages as far as 
S.U. basketball is concerned. The women's answer to Mike 
Scheib is Valerie Metzger '80 of Milton, Pa., a5-4 whisp who 
zips up and down the court, leads the fast break, hits from the 
outside, handles the ball, passes off for numerous assists, 
plays defense — in short, does everything a coach can ask a 
guard to do. As a rookie she scored 174 points in 10 games, 
probably the highest total in S.U. history, although women's 
basketball records through the years are very sketchy. Watch 



out Delta State and Immaculata, Crusader women's basket- 
ball is on the move! Last year S.U. never scored over 43 
points, this year never less than 47! Last year the team scored 
36 points per game and gave up 61; this year's average was 
S.U. 58.3; opponents 54.8. 



IN BRIEF: Scheib averaged 18.2 points per game, now 
has career total of 1040. . . . Men's 11-11 record in large part 
owed to a great final season by Bob Hertzog "76 of Atlas, Pa. 
The 6-9 center averaged 16 points and 12 rebounds. . . . For 
the women, Karen Grilus "80 of Washington, Pa., had 120 
points and 96 rebounds; Janeen Kruse '79 of Sparta, N.J., 94 
points and 1 03 rebounds; Sherry Rohm '79 of Blain, Pa., 93 
points and 135 rebounds. . . . The Crusader wrestling team 
again couldn't fill all the weight classes. Joel Tokarz '80 of 
Ossining, N.Y., 158 lbs., had best record at 14-8 including 
tournaments. . . . Susquehannans were so busy counting 
hoopster Scheib's free throws that they failed to observe 
Coach Harnum's 100th victory as a collegiate mentor, 80-71 
over Wilkes at Susquehanna on Feb. 2. He didn't realize it 
himself until the season was over. His eight-year record 
stands al 103-91 (34-34 at S.U. and 69-57 at Delaware). 



SPRING 1977 



17 



It's not too early 
to plan for 



HOMECOMING 
ATSU 

OCTOBER 1, 1977 



The football opponent 
is Lycoming College 
iSeries record 9-6) 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 



SUMMER WORKSHOP 

FOR COLLEGE BOUND MUSICIANS 

• A concentrated short-term workshop for high 
school students with specialized musical in- 
terests 

• Summer study on the Susquehanna University 
campus in the scenic Susquehanna River 
Valley of Central Pennsylvania 

• Instruction by college faculty— specialists in the 
workshop study area 

• Open to high school sophomores, juniors, and 
seniors (must have completed 9th grade) 



JULY 6-22, 1977 

Total cost $295 



For application form and further information, write to 
John Fries, Workshop Director. Susquehanna Universi- 
ty. Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870 



HOW ABOUT a minidorm VACATION? 




Available for rental on the 

Susquehanna camP"« 
junelS-'^^^ustlS.IS^ 



There's so much to see in Pennsylvania — even in this year after 
the Bicentennial. Why not stop here while passing through? Or. 
just come and stay awhile? Or. use the SU campus for your 
family reunion? Tennis courts, bikes and tandems, outdoor 
basketball are for the asking. In the immediate area: golf, out- 
door swimming, fishing, hiking and picnicking. Each unit in the 
Minidorm (at $60 per week or $15 per nigtil) includes four 



double bedrooms, lounge and bath, linens and towels. Kitch- 
enette, washer and dryer are in the basement. Meals may be 
taken at reasonable rates in the Campus Center cafeteria: 
Breakfast 7:30-8:30, Lunch 11:45-1:00. Dinner 5:00-6:15. 
Cafeteria may be closed some weekends or you may want to 
sleep late, but the New Look Selinsgrove area has plenty of 
restaurants and fast food places. 



Please apply as early as possible to the Alumni Office, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 (717) 374-2345 



Susquehanna University Alumni Association 



For members and their immediate families presents 



I 




July 11-19, 1977 
Philadelphia Departure 



$399 



t (+ 15% Tax& Service) 

Per person-Double occupancy 
Single Supplement - $100.00 




For further information, contact and mail deposits to: Buss Carr, 
Director of Alumni Relations, Susquehanna University, Sellnsgrove, 
Pennsylvania 17870 ■ PHONE: (717) 374-2345 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

Deposits are accepted on a First-Come, First-Served basis as soace is limited! Final pav- 
ment is due 60 days prior to departure, New bookings are accepted up to 30 days prior to de- 
parture providing space is available. Reservations may not be considered confirmed until de- 
posits are accepted by Arthurs Travel Center. Information will be sent to you four to six 
weeks after your deposit is received. Cancellation without penalty will be permitted if writ- 
ten request is received 60 days before departure. Cancellation after 60 days will be subject 
to an administrative charge of $25.00 per person and there will also be a charge for the pro 
rata air fare unless replacement is made from a waiting list; however, the availability of such 
replacement is not guaranteed. An Air Fare Refunder Policy isavailable and an application 
will be sent to you 4 to 6 weeks after your deposit is received. Refunds resulting from can- 
cellations may take 4 to 6 weeks to process. "Applicable government regulations require 
that air/land costs are quoted and that the air cost is subject to revision based on the actual 
number of participants, however, only the complete air/land package(s) described in this 
brochure is available. Price subject to change for currency fluctuation, any taxes imposed 
since the price of this trip has been set and applicable government regulations. Trips are 
based on a minimum of 40 participants. 

RESPONSIBILITY: ARTHURS TRAVEL CENTER, INC. and Susquehanna Univ. A A, 
and/or its associated agents act as agent only for all services furnished herein and expressly 
disclaim all responsibility or liability of any nature whatsoever for loss, damage or injury to 
property or to person due to any cause whatsoever occurring during the tour or tours des- 
cribed herein and for loss of trip time resulting from airline delays and reserves the right to 
cancel the entire trip (or any optional side trips offered in connection with the trip) for any 
reason at any time before departure of the trip m which event the liability, if any, shall be 
limited to and liquidated by refunding to each prospective participant the monies, if any, 
theretofor received for such person's trip which rrronies have not been or should not be oth- 
erwise refunded to him. Atl tickets^ coupons and orders are issued subject to the foregoing 
and to any and all terms and conditions under which the means of transportation and/or 
other services provided thereby are offered and/or supplied by the owners, contractors or 
public carriers for whom Arthurs Travel Center acts solely as agent. Arthurs Travel Center 
reserves the right in its discretion to change any part of the itinerary, hotels or the air 
carrier or the aircraft utilized without notice and for any reason. 

Due to the fuel situation the airlines anticipate the possibility of price increases for fuel. 
Therefore, the trip price is subject to increase based on any surcharge levied by the airlines 
resulting from increased fuel costs. 

■Air transportation - 254 seat Trans International Airlines U.S. Certifi- 
cated Supplemental Air Garner, DC-8 Jet; Estimated Cost - $258.05; 
Land -S200.80; Charter Cost - $65,544.70 



Your Trip Includes- 



Round trip jet transportation to London (meals 
and beverages served aloft).** Evening departure 
Beautiful accommodations at the New WEST- 
MORELAND HOTEL 
Continental breakfast daily 
Dinner four evenings . . . Dine-Around Plan . . . 
London's best restaurants (Balance on your own) 
Half-day trip to Windsor Castle 
City orientation tour (including Parliament, 
Piccadilly Circus, Westminster Abbey, Changing 
of the Guard, and more) 
U.S. departure tax ($3.00) included 
Exciting low cost optional tours available 
All gratuities for chambermaids, bellboys and 
doormen 

All round trip transfers and luggage handling 
from airport to hotel 
Free time to pursue your own interests; 
no regimentation 

Experienced Escort and Hotel Hospitality 
Desk, staffed by on-site team of professionals 



"Alcoholic beverages available at a nominal charge 
t London arrival tax of approximately $2 59 not included 

$6 00 Dinner allowance (Dine-Around Restaurant Plan) 



Reservation Coupon 



Note: To ensure that you are enrolled on the trip of your choice, 
make certain that you use this coupon! 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSN. 

LONDON: July 11-19, 1977 
Please enroll us(me). Enclosed find deposit In the amount of 
$ ($100.00 per person) for person(s). 



Name(s) 



Address 


City 


Stale 


Zip 


Give Area Code w/Phone No.: 


Home 


Business 


Rooming with 



Please check if Single Supplement is desired. D 
Please make checks payable to: 

Susquehanna University Alumni Association 
Check airline seating preferred (not guaranteed) 
( ) Smoking ( ) Non Smoking 

IMPORTANT: Your reservation cannot be accepted unless the fol- 
lowing information is completed: 

fvlember's Name 



Date Joined Organization: Month 

For non-members enrolling on trip(s): 

Name 



-Year- 



Relationship to member: D Spouse D Child D Parent 

Name . ^ . 

Relationship to member: D Spouse D Child D Parent 

NOTE: Information will be sent to you tour to six weeks after your deposit Is received. 



PARENTS: If Ihis magazine is addressed 
lo )our son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank you for your help. 



The ZusQuehanna Rlumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter 



'uscpiehanna Rlumms 



SUMMER 1977 




i,j 



vVfc W. WEBfc.R 



-^1^^ GAZETTE --m^m^ 



A SELECTION OK LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERW ISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



CENTER FOR PUBLIC POLICY 
IN BLOUGH LEARNING CENTER 



ROSE ANN . . . ONE OF U.S. 
TOP WOMAN ATHLETES 



A collection of more than 350 books 
and pamphlets on various issues of 
public polic> IS being installed this 
summer in the lower lounge of the 
Blough Learning Center. The items 
were presented to Susquehanna by the 
American Enterprise Institute for 
Public Policy, a publicly supported, 
non-partisan research and education 
organization located in Washington. 
DC. established in 1943 to assist the 
nation's legislators and educators by 
providing factual analyses of important 
national policy issues. 

Susquehanna will continue to receive 
the institute's future publications and 
materials as they become available. The 
Center for Public Policy, as the lounge 
area housing the material is called, will 
be open to the general public as well as 
the campus community. 

Among the undertakings of the 
.American Enterprise Institute has been 
the production of a television and radio 
series entitled "Public Policy Forums." 
which features noted authorities in open 
exchanges of views and opinions on 
specific issues. 

Topics have included national eco- 
nomic planning, national defense, 
advertising and the public interest, 
busing. Federal budget priorities, and 
welfare reform. Panelists have included 
U.S. Senators Hubert Humphrey and 
.Abraham Ribicoff. former Defense 



SU FACULTY ON 
SUMMER RESEARCH 

Six SU faculty members received a 
total of S450O in Summer Research 
Grants, awarded annually from the 
University by a faculty committee: 

Donald W. Beckie. associate pro- 
fessor of music. The Teaching of 
Woodwind Instruments: A Creative 
Approach for Future Teachers; 

Dr. James A. Blessing, assistant 
professor of political science. The 
Suspension of Foreign Aid by the 
United States. 1948-72; 

Dr. Ronald J. Brinkman. assistant 
professor of political science. Liber- 
alism, Imperialism, and American 
Foreign Policy: The Transformation of 
an Ideology of World Order; 

Barbara W. Feldmann. lecturer in 
English. Edition of Elizabeth Barrett 
Browning's Juvenilia; 

Dr Otto Reimherr. professor of 
philosophy and religion. A Biblio- 
graphical Study of the Writings of Four 
Church Fathers: Irenaeus. Hippolytus, 
Theodoretus, and Epiphanius; 

Dr. G. Edward Schweikert III. as- 
sistant professor of psychology. Behav- 
ioral and Electrophysiological Effects 
of Caffeine in the Rat. 



Secretary Melvin Laird, Harvard soci- 
ologist Nathan Glazer, and Solicitor 
General Robert Bork Among the 
moderators is former ABC newsman 
John Charles Daly. 

.Audio recordings of these broadcasts 
are among over 60 cassette tapes which 
are part of the collection presented to 
SU. 




On August 1, 374-0101 became the 
telephone number of Susquehanna 
University. This is a carefully-selected 
number which provides increased trunk 
lines and. consequently, greater con- 
venience and dependability of service, 
both for incoming and outgoing calls. 
The area code, of course, remained the 
same. (717). In addition, a simple con- 
sole replaced the familiar plug-in 
switchboard in the foyer of Selinsgrove 
Hall. 

Eighteen years ago there was no cen- 
tral telephone number at Susquehanna. 
With installation of a new system that 
year, the number became DRake 4- 
2345. Then, with the change to all 
numerals, 374-2345. And, with the ad- 
vent of area codes, (717) 374-2345. 

The SU system was expanded a 
number of limes over the years to ac- 
commodate an expanded faculty, staff, 
and array of offices and programs. In 
the meantime, the old Middlecreek 
Valley Telephone Co. was sold to Con- 
tinental Telephone of Pa., the utility 
now operating in the area. 



Rose Ann Neff, Susquehanna's two- 
sport All-American. was again named 
to the first team of the U.S. Women's 
Lacrosse Association's national squad 
this spring. She has been picked for the 
national women's lacrosse team four 
times, twice as a first team selection. 

The team was chosen on the basis of 
play at the USWLA's National Tour- 
nament at Brown University May 28- 
30. Playing second home, a key offen- 
sive position. Rose Ann scored 10 goals 
as the South regional team split four 
games. The Philadelphia squad won the 
championship. 

Making the national team at second 
home was a switch for Rose Ann, who 
was left attack wing on last year's 
squad. Noting that her new position 
requires more playmaking ability and 
skill with the stick w hile her former post 
put a premium on speed. Rose Ann. 25, 
says she's "getting to be the old lady of 
the team." 

Earlier last spring, at left attack wing. 
Rose Ann accounted for five goals in 
three games as the U.S. squad scored 
lopsided victories over a touring Aus- 
tralian squad— 10-1, 12-1, and 13-2. It 
was her second taste of international 
competition, at which she has yet to 
lose. In a previous issue, the Alumnus 
reported on her experiences as a 
member of a USWLA touring team 
which was undefeated in a month of in- 
ternational competition in Great Brit- 
ain in October 1975. 

Ms. Neff IS also a member of the 
national field hockey squad. She has 
been an instructor in physical education 
and health and women's basketball 
coach at Susquehanna since 1974. A 
Freeburg (Pa.) native, she graduated 
from Selinsgrove Area H.S. and Lock 
Haven State College. 

In June she was honored at Selins- 
grove High by establishment of the 
Rose Ann Neff Award for ability, 
dedication, and desire. Her portrait was 
hung in the high school lobby next to 
Selinsgrove's other All-American Neil 



REGIONAL OLYMPICS ARE HELD 
AT SUSQUEHANNA 



Susquehanna hosted the Regional 
Special Olympics on May 14. More 
than 300 participants from nine coun- 
ties competed in track and field events 
on University Field and swimming 
events in the new pool during the day- 
long program. The Special Olympics 
program, which operates at local, 
regional, state, national, and inter- 
national levels, was organized in 1968 
by the Joseph P. Kennedy Foundation 
to provide the mentally retarded with 
opportunities to engage in a variety of 



sports and games. Emphasis is on par- 
ticipation, not on winning. 

The program relies on the efforts of 
volunteers, such as the 20 or so SU 
students who served as timers and 
starters and provided general assistance 
and encouragement to the participants. 
"Our students really took to it ... I was 
impressed, " says Dean Edward Malloy, 
who assisted along with Dr. Charles 
Igoe of the Education Department and 
Jeff Gilmore. assistant director of the 
Campus Center. 



Smith, who made it in football at Penn 
State 

Keeping things in the SU family, the 
first Rose Ann Neff Award was pre- 
sented to field hockey, basketball, and 
track star Julie Carr. daughter of Alum- 
ni Director "Buss" Carr '52. Loyal 
alumni may wish to ask Buss why he is 
sending his daughter to Moravian 
College in the fall. 



VOLUNTEER 

PROGRAM 

GOING STRONG 

Susquehanna's award-winning stu- 
dent volunteer program has a new coor- 
dinator in Jeff Gilmore. assistant direc- 
tor of the Campus Center. 

The program was formerly ad- 
ministered by Dr. Charles J. Igoe, 
associate professor of education, who 
also IS the University's director of con- 
tinuing education — which involves 
directing the Summer Session and the 
Evening Program, previously ad- 
ministered separately by Dr. Donald D. 
Housley and Dr. Kenneth O. Fladmark 
respectively. 

The student volunteer program. Pro- 
ject S.AVE (Students Active in Volun- 
teer Efforts), is still going strong since 
receiving the 1975 Benjamin Rush 
Awards from both the Northumberland 
County and Pennsylvania Medical 
Societies. 

In the past year, about 100 students 
were matched with the needs of 1 7 local 
social service agencies through Gii- 
more's office. Still more students par- 
ticipated in other affiliated volunteer ef- 
forts on campus through fraternities 
and sororities, special-interest houses, 
and internship and practicum programs 
of various academic departments. 



COLLEGES ARE ON 
THE INCREASE 

Despite the fact that colleges th( 
country over are closing because ol 
fiscal problems, the total number of in^ 
stitutions of higher education anc 
branches in the aggregate U.S. is 3075, 
up from 3055 a year earlier, according 
to the 1976-77 directory of colleges anc 
universities published by the Nationa 
Center lor Education Statistics. Of th< 
total, 1928 are four-year institutions, i 
gam of 14 from 1975-76, and 1 147 ar< 
two-year colleges, a gam of six. On th« 
basis of control, 1467 are publicall) 
controlled, an increase of I 3. and 1608 
are privately controlled, up seven from 
the previous year. 



The Sus(iuehanna RlumnuB 



ON OUR COVER: Alumni Association Presi- 
dent George Bantley '4 1 poses with Susquehan- 
na President Gustave Weber and the bronze 
plaque just presented to him at the Alumni 
Awards Luncheon on May 7. Both presidents 
are retiring. Bantley's term expired and elected 
to succeed him was Bill Davenport '53 of Camp 
Hill, Pa. Our sincere thanks go to George for 
three successful terms of office, terms in which 
alumni activity and support of SU have made 
real gains. 

Dr. Weber's retirement is effective August 
31. How the alumni and various other segments 
of the University honored him is amply evident 
in this magazine. His successor. Dr. Jonathan 
C. Messerii of Fordham University, will be on 
board September I. And so, the old order 
changeth, making way for the new. 

Let us now pledge our loyalty to President 
Davenport and President Messerii in the years 
to come. — G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F, TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 



Zusquehanna University 



IWMifSMSMai 



William C- Davenport 53. president; Robert L. 
Hackenberg '56. Peter M Nunn '57, vice presidents; Carol 
B. Kehler '74, recording secretary. Chester G. Rowe '52. 
treasurer; Douglas E. Arthur '49, Nelson E, Bailey '57. 
James C. Gehns '50, Raymond G- Hochstuhl '47. Samuel 
D. Ross '54. representatives on the University Board of 
Directors; Simon B. Rhoads '30. Louis F. Sanlangelo '50, 
representatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic 

Committee- 
executive Board members-at-large. term expiring 1978: 
Timothy E- Barnes '35. Judith A. Biee '62. Martha A. Fisher 
73, D Edgar Huthison '34. Gene L, Stock 56. Term ex- 
piring 1 979; Henry G. Chadw/ick '50. Kenneth F. Erdley '55. 
Graydon I, Lose '54, John H. Raab '62. Mary Mitchell 
Sevidge '71. Term expiring 1980: Arthur F, Bowen '65. Lin- 
da Nansleel Lovell '71, Paul C. Shatto '41, Jacob M. 
I Spangler '52. Nornne Bailey Spencer '68. 



Vol. 46 



SUMMER 1977 



No. 4 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Commencement '77 4 

All the Help He Can Get 9 

by Homer D. Babbidge hc'77 

Gathering on Alumni Day ... the Annual Spring Ritual 12 

Saying So Long to the Webers 18 

Susquehannans On Parade 20 

"I Do" 25 

Fall Sports Schedules 25 

Born Crusaders 26 

Advanced Degrees 28 

Deaths 28 

The Local Scene 29 

by George Tamke 

SU Sports 30 

by Peter Silvestri 

Crusader Scoreboard 31 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

it is the policy of Susquehanna University not to discriminate on thebasisof race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age or sex m its educational programs, admissions practices, scholarships and loan 
programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices. This policy is in 
compliance with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972. regulations of the Internal Revenue Service, and all other applicable Federal. State 
and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations. Inquiries regarding compliance with Title IX may be di- 
rected to Dr. Jonathan C, Messerii. President Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 17870. 
(717) 374-0101, or to the Director of the Office of Health, Education and Welfare, Washington, D.C. 

Entered as second-class matter September 26, 1931, at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove. Pa. I7S70, under the Act of August 24, 1912, Published four times a 
year b> Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



SUMMER 1977 



COMMENCEMENT 
77 . . . 



and a surprise for 
the retiring President 



COMMENCEMENT "77—11 was Saturday, May 21, and 
the end of Susquehanna's 119th academic year. The Rev. 
James R. Crumley preached at the morning Baccalaureate 
Service, conducted by Chaplain Edgar S. Brown and in- 
cluding music by a Baccalaureate Choir and a Brass Ensem- 
ble. 

After a buffet luncheon in the Campus Center, the im- 
pressive academic procession moved from Bogar Hall up the 
mall to Weber Chapel Auditorium, where nearly 2000 par- 
ticipants, parents and other well-wishers filled the hall to 
overflowing. 

Six honorary degree conferrals appeared on the printed 
program. Board Chairman John C. Horn introduced each 
candidate in turn. President Weber read the citation and 
granted the degree, and Faculty Marshal Neil H. Potter 
placed the colorful hood. And then . . . 

The microphones were taken over and the retiring Presi- 
dent heard himself being presented by Board Vice Chairman 
Erie 1 . Shobert. A completely nonplussed Weber was stripped 
of his Seal of Office and the hood he was wearing and, with 
Dean Wilhelm Reuning standing by, was made President 
Emeritus and the recipient of the L.H.D., conferred by Dr. 
Horn. 

The Commencement address was delivered by Dr. 
Homer D. Babbidge of The Hartford Graduate Center. It is 
published in its entirety begining on page 9. 





HOMER DANIELS BABBIDGE: Product of Yale College, where 
you earned three degrees and held a variety of academic and ad- 
ministralive posts, you went on to service with the United States 
Department of Health, Education and Welfare, and rose to the posi- 
tion of .Assistant United States Commissioner of Education. You 
then became President of the University of Connecticut and, later. 
Master of Yale's Timothy Dwight College. Last year you assumed 
the presidency of The Hartford Graduate Center, established by 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute for the express purpose to serve the 
graduate-level educational needs of working professionals. 

Historian and man of letters, you have written and published on 
The Federal Interest in Higher Education and on Noah Webster's 
writings about being American. And you have been prominent on 
public television as narrator for the "Connecticut Heritage Series." 
Recipient of many awards, you have been honored by men, by educa- 
tion, and by government. We welcome you today to Susquehanna's 
Commencement podium. 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, I hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of 
Letters, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof 1 now hand you this diploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




The Class of 1977, 295 strong, processes into Weber Chapel 
Auditorium on May 21. Bachelor's degrees were conferred 
on 288—160 the B.A.. 33 the B.Mus.. 95 the B.S. in 
Business. A total of 67 graduated with honors. Seven 
men were given honorary doctorates — one. quite unexpectedly. 




THEODORE COTILLO BARBAROSSA: You graduated from the 
Massachusetts College of Art and received your B.F.A. degree from 
the School of Art and Architecture at Yale University, You practiced 
the art of sculpture in New York City and answered the call of your 
country as a Major in the United States Army Corps of Engmeers 
during World War II. Thirty-one years ago you established your 
studio in Boston, where you continue to create inspired works of 
wood, stone, bronze, and marble. 

Fellow of the National Sculpture Society and Academician of 
the National Academy of Design, your monumental statues, reliefs 
and bosses embellish great churches and cathedrals, both Catholic 
and Protestant, as well as colleges and other public places, in New 
York and Washington and throughout the Eastern United States. 
But more than mere decoration, your work befits the spirit of the 
theme for this very building as you chose to interpret it in the piece we 
dedicated yesterday — "Where worship and the performing arts may 
flourish together as they were wont to do of old, ad Gloriam Maiorem 
Dei." What a noble expression of God-given vocation! 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania. I hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of Fine 
Arts, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof I now hand you this diploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 



^^^^^Hr^iJ* '"'^^^K 


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JAMES ROBERT CRUMLEY JR.: Educated at Roanoke College 
and the Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary, you were a parish 
pastor in Greeneville and Oak Ridge. Tennessee, and Savannah, 
Georgia. Creatively involved in church-at-large affairs, you were a 
member of the task force on congregations of the Lutheran Church in 
America's Commission on Function and Structure which led to LC A 
governance changes in 1972. Two years later you chaired the LCA 
Consulting Committee on Theological Affirmations and were elected 
Secretary of the Church at its Baltimore Convention. 

Now a member of the important Standing Committee on Ap- 
proaches to Unity and an LCA representative to the Lutheran Coun- 
cil in the U.S.A., you are an elected delegate to the Sixth Assembly of 
the Lutheran World Federation in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, next 
month. We are honored to have had you in our Baccalaureate pulpit 
this morning. 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, I hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of 
Laws, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof I now hand you this diploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 



SUMMER 1977 



Ron Hanson oj Erie. Pa., and Doniia Scurit 

oj Frackville. Pa., are commissioned 

second lieulenanis in the i .S. Army by 

Li. Col. John T. Hhann oJ ihe ROTC unit al 

Bucknell i niversily. in vihich Susquehanna 

participates under the cross-enrollmenl plan 





RICHARD RALSTON HOUGH: Recipient of the bachelor of 
science in engineering and electrical engineering degrees from 
Princeton University, \ou gained outstanding honors and were 
elected to Phi Beta Kappa. "I'ou helped to develop military weapon 
systems and V\ orld War II radar systems, and advanced to senior 
engineering and operations positions with the Bell Telephone 
Laboratories, Ohio Bell, and American Telephone and Telegraph. In 
1966, you became President and Chairman of the Board of AT&T 
Long Lines. 

Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 
former chairman of Bellcomm Incorporated and the Technical Ad- 
visory Board of the Federal .Aviation .Agency, you have given of your 
considerable talents to numerous other industrial and governmental 
scientific endeavors as well. .At the same time, you are a devoted 
churchman as a trustee of the Morristown, New Jersey, Presbyterian 
Church, and serve the cause of higher education as a trustee of 
Princeton University and Wilson College. 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, I hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of 
Science, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof I now hand you this diploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 




RICHARD COOVERKLICK: Graduate of Muhlenberg College and 

the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia, and holder of 
the doctorate in sacred theology from Temple University, you have 
ministered to parishioners in Philadelphia. Pottstown. and Allen- 
town. Pennsylvania, and spent five years as pastor-superintendent of 
the Mary J. Drexel Home and Philadelphia Motherhouse of 
Deaconesses. For the past fifteen years you have been pastor of St. 
Paul's Lutheran Church in York. Pennsylvania. 

In addition, you have lent faithful and effective leadership to 
many calls to service from the church-at-large. Most notably, you 
have been a trustee of your Alma Mater, a director of this University, 
and vice president of the Board of College Education and Church 
V ocations of the Lutheran Church in .America. 

Scholar, preacher, humanitarian, concerned cituen. trusted 
counselor, we salute your diligence and attainments for the Kingdom. 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, I hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of 
Divinity, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof I now hand you thisdiploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




President Weber presents the Lindback Award 
for Excellence in Teaching to Dr Charles E 
Rahter. professor of English Gerald Huesken. 
Palmyra. y.J.. won the A A UP award for intellectual 
growth and development: William Barrett. South 
Farmingdale. N. Y., the accounting award: Shirley 
Bailey. Parkton, Md., the psychology award of 
Psi Chi: Edward Moyer of Millmonl, Pa., the 
sociology award. San Raphael. Clifton. N.J.. and 
Grace Sigworth. Kingston. Pa., won music awards. 




FRANK GEORGE RHODY: Starting as a teen-age clerk, you 
worked your way through the ranks — earning a diploma from the 
Peirce School along the way — and in 1966 became executive 
secretary, now general manager, of the Board of Publication of the 
Lutheran Church in America. Next year, you will complete 50 years 
of service with this same employer: your church. A multimillion 
dollar, internationally-respected operation, the Board and its For- 
tress Press have, under your direction as publisher, gained distinction 
as America's foremost producer of serious religious books. Bible 
commentaries, works providing essential background for ecumenical 
and interfaith efforts, and important works for theological study have 
won for Fortress high praise from widely-separated reviewers and 
denominations of every bent. 

Literary critic, whimsical writer, public speaker of excellence, 
you have presided for several terms over your colleagues in Lutheran 
and other Protestant religious publishing associations. And the story 
of your achievements has been called "one of the last genuine 
"Horatio Alger' tales in our land." 

Therefore, in exercise of the authority vested in me by the Board 
of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, 1 hereby confer upon you the degree of Doctor of 
Laws, honoris causa, with all the rights and privileges pertaining 
thereto, in token whereof 1 now hand you this diploma and direct that 
you be invested with the hood appropriate to this degree. 




GUSTAVE WALTER WEBER: Clergyman, teacher, coach, in- 
dustrial chaplain, industrial executive, educator, you have brought 
distinction to this institution during your more than eighteen years of 
an Extraordinary Presidency. Upon accepting the challenge in 1958, 
you beckoned many to join in the unusual rebirth and expansion of 
the University. By example, you infused spirit into an expanded 
Board of Directors, Faculty and Staff, enabling them to serve a Stu- 
dent Body three times the size as when you began your term of office. 
You trebled, also, the size of campus and caused eleven major struc- 
tures to rise on this campus. 

These are but tangible evidences of a Man of Great Spirit, 
Strength, and Leadership, The history of Susquehanna University 
will attest to the magnificent happenings of this era. and to the 
wonderful couple of Pine Lawn. 

It gives me great pleasure to follow out the unanimous direction 
of the Board of Directors by, first, conferring upon you the office and 
title of President Emeritus upon your retirement from the presidency; 
and, second. 

With the wish of the Board of Directors that you be an Alumnus 
of Susquehanna University, Class of 1 977, and by the authority of the 
Board and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to confer on you the 
degree of Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, in token whereof 
1 hand you this diploma and direct that you be adorned appropriate- 



SUMMER 1977 







Seniors file out from Contmencemenl 77 and join their classmates and professors 

for a sometimes-tearjul JareHell 7 he sculpture in the chapel Joyer. 

unveiled May 20. is the work oj Iheodore Barharossa hc'77. It is being 

funded by the SL Parents Association to mark the retirement oJ President H eher. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



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ALL THE HELP HE CAN GET 



by HOMER D. BABBIDGE hc'77 

The author. President of The Hartford 
Graduate Center, delivered this Commencement 
Address at Susquehanna University on May 21. 



FOR MANY YEARS, I lived within the proverbial stone's 
throw of Windham, Connecticut — a town in which (more 
than two centuries ago) was centered the headquarters of the 
Susquehanna Company. That company, you will recall, laid 
claim to lands in Western Pennsylvania, and tried — un- 
successfully, as it turned out — to bring the culture and 
government of Connecticut to these parts. 

1 assure you that I come with no such intentions today; 
and I must say that my principal reaction on seeing this lovely 
place, is to marvel at how well you have done without us. 

There is an ancient story, still popular in Windham, 
Connecticut, about an early farmer who converted some 100 
acres of characteristically rocky New England soil into a rich 
and productive dairy farm. He accomplished this feat over a 
period of 40 years, laboring from dawn 'til dark. One day. his 
minister came to call, and together they walked through the 



now clear, verdant and productive acres; and at the end of the 
tour the minister observed, "This is a great work you and God 
have done here together!" "Yeah," replied the farmer, "but I 
wish you could have seen it when God had it all to himself." 

This University, dedicated as it has been for 1 19 years to 
the education of succcessive generations, is engaged — I am 
confident — in God's work. But it is — as its Trustees, Faculty 
and Alumni know — a work in which God needs all the help he 
can get. And that's an important truth for those of you who 
leave here today with any instinct to lead worthy lives. You'll 
discover that God needs a lot of help, and that helping is hard 
work. 

We've just spent a year celebrating (largely) historic 
forms of helping — of service to the cause of values derived 
from an understanding of God's work; the conversion of 
rocky soil into farms, carving out opportunities in the 



SUMMER 1977 



wilderness, creating churches and schools, and erecting struc- 
tures of governance suited to elevated human aspirations. We 
have celebrated two centuries and more of the building of a 
society that — for all its obvious shortcomings — is the finest 
and fairest society the world knows. We have failed in a lot of 
ways; but we have in fact been guided in all this building, by a 
belief that we were moving along avenues of service to a high 
set of values, founded in the Judeo-Christian tradition. 

And we celebrated that fact, in 1976. The Bicentennial 
Celebration was worthwhile for a variety of reasons, among 
which w as the understanding it gave us of the foundations on 
which we can — if we will — build for the future. 

It prompted one of my colleagues to urge his students, as 
1 would urge the first graduates of this Nation's third century: 

"Stand on the shoulders of your forebears. Because 

of them, you can see beyond horizons they never knew." 
As we scan the horizon from the broad shoulders of the 
American inheritance, the prospect is both great and 
terrifying.We see a future that embodies tests and challenges 
and hardships at least as great as those that confronted the 
settlers of this one-lime wilderness. 

The essential values we carry into the future will not, 1 
think, change substantially; they are too deeply rooted. But 
the struggle in which we use those values as weapons — the 
work in which we use those values as tools — are of a substan- 
tially different order. 

For centuries we have toiled and built and grown and ex- 
panded. We have devoured resources and converted them into 
things new and wonderful. We have proved that we can grow 
bigger and more beautiful, run faster, jump higher and — in 
myriad ways — demonstrate the scope of human imagination 
and capability. 

But now, thanks largely to those very advances, we can 
see that our historic patterns of practice cannot continue. A 
single photograph of the earth taken from the moon — that 
photograph a marvel of human achievement in itself — has 
brought us to our senses. 

Overnight, a huge world became a basketball. The man 
on the street learned what scientists meant by a closed system. 
The heavens, as we once called them — or the big 
sky — suddenly became a paper-thin atmosphere, a life- 
support system so fragile that it is threatened by human in- 
ventions as trivial as aerosal spray. 

Then, too, a new view of our world was sobering in other 
ways. For white .Americans, accustomed to referring to 
Blacks and Orientals as "minorities," the realization that 
they were, in fact, a minority themselves put a lot of things in 
a different perspective. It prompted us to hear for the first 
time some things to which we had theretofore turned a deaf 
ear: the fact that Americans, composing perhaps 6 percent of 
the world's population, consume some 30 percent of its 
energy and 16 percent of its grain. We awoke, too, to the fact 
that the world's one majority — its women — had largely been 
denied the liberty espoused as a birthright of all. 



The net impact of these new perspectives on the 
.American people has been troubling. The realization that 
thmgs simply can't continue to go on as they have in the past, 
is understandably upsetting. But the wise alternative course is 
not yet altogether clear. 

Predictably, there have been immediate responses — not 
all of them well thought out. Let me stress a single il- 
lustration: the realization that one of our problems has been 
equating big with beautiful and more with better, has invited 
an opposing polarization. Probably most of this year's college 
graduates have encountered a provocative and appropriately 
slender book entitled Small is Beautiful. I don't happen to 
think that big is beautiful, and so I'm skeptical about the 
proposition that Small is Beautiful. I rather doubt that beauty 
is related to size. Proportion, maybe; but size, no. 

Nonetheless, it is a stimulating and provocative book, 
with a great subtitle, "Economics as though People Mat- 
tered," and its popularity alone suggests the validity of my 
contention that we stand in one of those periods in human 
history in which we — Americans especially — have to address 
the basic questions of fate and future. We have celebrated a 
glorious yesterday; we must now think of tomorrow. 

And certainly bigness and scale must be addressed; for it 
is the rate of consumption of limited resources that brings us 
face to face with some of our most alarming prospects. 

But when we set out to analyze bigness in American life, 
we find among other things that we as individuals are respon- 
sible for feeding and encouraging the very bigness we deplore. 
Every instinct we have for more, or faster, or cheaper helps to 



The Bicentennial . . . worthwhile 
for a variety of reasons 



feed the bully of bigness. With the aid of — and eventual 
dependence on — gas-guzzling machines, ever bigger, faster 
and more powerful, we pursued our individual lust for the 
cheaper, the more and the faster. 

In a very real sense, therefore, it ill-behooves us to 
criticize "the big guys" — as we call them — who make a profit 
from automobiles or oil or whatever; when all they did was to 
give us what we thought we craved. 

The phenomenon of bigness isn't — as it turns out — the 
fault of someone else; it lies on the doorstep of every 
.American who has confused more with better — and that, I 
regret to say, is most of us. As the great Pogo once said: "We 
have met the enemy, and he is us." 



10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Confusing more with better is one source of our 
problems. 

Confusing upward w ith onward is another. A preoccupa- 
tion with moving upward has brought us, alas, to the Peter 
Principle, and to the not uncommon pathos that comes from 
"arriving," only to find the trip wasn't worth the cost. 

Those of us who have had some exposure to the life of the 
mind — we especially — should have realized that things can 
grow without getting bigger; that life can become richer 
without more riches; that one can go onward without going 
upward. And yet I'm not at all sure we in academic life have 
any better track record in this respect than John Q. Citizen. 

The sins of avarice and ambition it seems, are settled on 
all of us. in one degree or another. 

And so, when 1 speak of how we are to face an awesome 
future, armed only with values from our past, values 
themselves emerge as important. It turns out that our future 
hinges not so much on forces beyond our control, but upon 
control of ourselves. In a big and complex society, the 
isolated, oft-excused petty sins of individuals are amplified 
and compounded; but they are still the source. Just as the Lit- 
tle Fishing Creek flows into the Huntington Creek and it in 
turn, into the Susquehanna; so do little acts of individual 
avarice and ambition and bias contribute to a potential 
torrent that ultimately — if unchecked — threatens the 
mightiest of nations. 

Among the values we cherish from the past, there is none 
that encourages or condones the failings that seem to me to lie 
at the root of our problems. Indeed, it is a neglect — perhaps 
even defiance — of those values that's brought us to where we 
are. 

It's not our values that need changing. What is needed, is 
to scrape from those values the encrustation of carelessness, 
convenience and compromise that have all but obscured 
them. We need, among other things, to go back to the cabinet 
of our past, take out and re-examine those values in their un- 
tarnished form. 

That exercise was tried — almost a century ago — by a 
young women poet (a professor at Wellesley College, whose 
name is now , sadly, little known to us — Katherine Lee Bates). 
Writing at a time when we dared to commit our dreams to 
print, she composed familiar lines that spoke of 

"Spacious skies," and "amber waves of grain"; 
of "pilgrim feet. Whose stern impassioned stress 
A throughfare for freedom beat Across the wilderness"; 
and of the "patriot dream" That saw beyond the years 
alabaster cities gleaming, "Undimmed by human 
tears." 

But more importantly, Katherine Lee Bates — even from the 
vantage point of the late 1 9th century — saw the problems we 
now have in prospect. More important than her familiar 
glorification of the American heritage are her insights into 
w hat might be called the second generation of problems con- 



. . . go back to the cabinet of our 
past . . . reexamine tfiose values 
in their untarnished form 



fronting her beloved America. It is in her refrains, that she 
said what I would say to you today. 

She appeals to God — you'll recall — to mend our every 
fiaw, asking this Nation to "Confirm thy soul in self control. 
Thy liberty in law." Self-control — liberty in law — these cer- 
tainly are among the urgent requirements of a believable 
future. 

Then, addressing that American interest in material 
things that seems at times to have gotten out of control, she 
pleads, "May God thy gold refine. Till all success be 
nobleness, and every gain divine." 

To measure success as nobleness; to think of gain in 
something closer to divine, rather than material terms, is one 
of the toughest tasks we face. 

And then, interestingly, the only refrain Katherine Lee 
Bates saw fit to repeat, is the most familiar of all. It is her 
recognition of the ultimate obstacle to the realization of the 
American dream. For all its familiarity, I repeat it: 

"God shed His grace on Thee, 

And crown thy good with brotherhood," 
That young poet standing on the shoulders o( her forebears 
saw virtually all we can see today: The past on which we can 
build; the potential of our common — and 1 believe, en- 
during — dream; and the challenges we face as we begin the 
third century of Nationhood. 

1 can add no more. Except, perhaps a cautionary post 
script. 

In our family hymnal, (which I'm somewhat em- 
barrassed to say, is a Methodist hymnal) on the page facing 
Katherine Lee Bates's famous words, is yet another great 
anthem, the first verse of which warns us: 

"Once to every man and nation 

Comes the moment to decide. 

In the strife of truth with falsehood, 

For the good or evil side; 

Some great cause, God's new Messiah, 

Offering each the bloom or blight. 

And the choice goes by — forever, / 

'Twixt that darkness and that light." 

In this morning after our great Bicentennial party, I 
believe we face such a moment and are offered such a choice. 

My hope is that God will shed his grace — and that 
light — on this graduating class and its generation. And I 
believe he will, if only he gets enough help. 



SUMMER 1977 



11 




Gathering on Alumni Day . . . 




12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




the Annual Spring Ritual 





SUMMER 1977 



13 



The '77 May Court. Jrunt Elizahelh 

Hail. Riverlon. A ./ . Carlen SchniiJi. 

Martinsville. .\.J.: .Ann Mc.Auliffe. 

Slatjord. Conn.: Lorraine Miller. Haledon. 

S.J.: Queen Mary Ellen Murphy. Hathoru. 

Pa.: Susan Booth. Media. Fa.: Cheryl 

Rahljs. Princeton. A.J.: JoEllen McCracken. 

Newton, A'.y. Back: Doug Hornherger. 

Manheim. Pa.: Doug Miller. Thousand Oaks. 

CaliJ : Gerry Huesken. Palmyra. .\.J.: 

Dave Atkinson. Carhondale. Pa : Boh 

Misley. Hummelstown. Pa : Rod Kerr. Red 

Bank. S.J : King Bill Barrett. South 

harmingdale. A}.. Dan Ditzler. Houston. 

Tex Below. Queen Mary Ellen and King 

Bill pin roses on emeriti alumni 

Ralph Hilmer and .Margaret Henner Burns 






Weekend Chairman Boh Hackenherg '56 announces the day's 

Jealures and Senior Class President Rod Kerr presents 

the class gijl to the i niversily. Returning alumni were 

hosted Friday night hy Simon 'JO and Kalhryn Jarrett 

Rhoads \'34. played in the annual Got/ Imirnament. .va« 

two perjormances oj "6 Rms Riv I u." watched the hasehall 

team win both ends oJ a douhleheader with .-ilhrighl. and 

lived it up at a gala Country Cluh dinner dance Choir 

alumni sang on Sunday ajternoon in a hig concert hy the 

L niverstty Festival Chorus and Orchestra. 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 












The Alumni Medal for Achievement was awarded to Dr Marvin W Schlegel '28. professor of 
history at Virginia State College. Norfolk, a historian of both Pennsylvania and Virginia and 
a civil liberties leader. Service Medals were given to Harold E. '40 and Ruth Naylor 
Shaffer '41 . active alumni leaders of West Chester. Pa. Awards Chairman Don Wissinger presides. 



MINUTES OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MEETING 

THE SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY Alumni Association met 
in the Campus Center at Selinsgrove on Saturday, May 7, 1977 for 
the annual Alumni Weekend business session in connection with the 
Alumni Luncheon. There were 520 in attendance. The meeting was 
called to order by President George H. Bantley'4l and the invocation 
was pronounced by the Rev. Dr. Edgar S. Brown h'75. chaplain to the 
University. 

Following the luncheon. Buss Carr, director of alumni relations, 
introduced the May Court who assisted Robert Hackenberg '56. 
Alumni Weekend chairman, in presenting remembrances to emeriti 
alumni and those celebrating the 50th anniversary of their gradua- 
tion. Other reunion classes recognized were 1932, 1937, 1942, 1947, 
1952, 1957, 1962, and 1967. The class of 1977 was received into the 
Alumni Association and its president, Roderick E. Kerr of Red 
Bank, N.J., announced the class gift of a new scoreboard for Univer- 
sity Field plus funds to decorate the main dining room in the Campus 
Center. The gift was accepted by University President Gustave W. 
Weber with appropriate remarks. 

The business session opened with a motion to approve the 
Minutes of the last meeting and the Treasurer's Report as reproduced 
and distributed. Bob Hackenberg, .-Xlumni Weekend chairman, an- 
nounced the weekend schedule and expressed appreciation to the per- 
sons who were instrumental in making the weekend a success. Maria 
Wernikowski MacFarlan '62, chairman oof the Nominations Com- 
mittee, announced the results of the election for Alumni Represent- 
ative to the University Board of Directors, Dr. James C. Gehris '50; 
and lor five members-at-large to the Alumni Association Executive 



Committee: Arthur F. Bowen '65, Linda Nansteel Loveir7l, Paul C. 
Shatto '41, Jacob M. Spangler '52, Norrine Bailey Spencer '68. The 
slate of nominees to AA office for the coming year: William C. 
Davenport '53, president; Robert Hackenberg '56 and Peter M. 
Nunn "57, vice presidents; Carol B. kehler '74, secretary; Chester G. 
Rowe "52, treasurer. There were no further nominations from the 
lloor. Nominations were closed and the secretary was instructed to 
cast a single ballot for the entire slate. 

Awards Committee chairman Donald E. Wissinger '50 made 
these presentations for 1977: Senior Man and Woman Most 
Typifying the Ideals of Susquehanna to Gerald G. Huesken of 
Palmyra, N.J., and Brenda K. Myers of Westminster, Md.; Achieve- 
ment Medal to Dr. Marvin W. Schlegel '28 of Virginia Beach. Va.; 
Service Medals to Harold E. '40 and Ruth Naylor Shaffer '41 of 
West Chester, Pa. 

Alumni President George Banlley then presented President 
Weber with a handsome plaque with appropriate inscription ex- 
pressing appreciation for his efforts on behalf of Susquehanna during 
his 1 8 years as president. Dr. Weber was also presented two checks, 
one in the amount of $3250 for the Shearer- Weber Scholarship Fund 
established by Dr. and M rs. Weber; and the other for $3500 as a purse 
for the Webers. Dr. Weber then thanked the Alumni Association for 
Its untiring help and support. 

The luncheon meeting was adjourned with the singing of the 
Alma Mater directed by Penny L. Gaidula '77 and accompanied by 
Grace L. Sigworth '77 

Respectfully submitted, 
Signe S. Gates "71, Secretary 



SUMMER 1977 



15 




The Senior Man and Woman Most Typifying the Ideals 
of Susquehanna pose with their parents and 
President Weber: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Myers of 
Westminster. Md., mathematics major Brenda A. 
Myers: Dr Weber: English major Gerald G. Huesken: 
the Theodore Hueskens of Palymra. N.J. Both medal 
winners carried perfect 4.0 grades throughout 
their four years at SV. Gerry, a poet-football 
player, has won several scholar-athlete awards on 
the national level and is headed for Harvard. 



Below. Chairman Hissmger presents 

Quarter Century Faculty A wards to Jean B. 

BeamenJerJer J'J. associale projessor 

of business administration, and Dr. 

Philip C. Bossart, professor of psychology. 




16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




A, 4 President Banlley leads ihe 
applause for Dr. IVeher as he accepts 
his bronze and walnut plaque given 
"with warm affection and appreciation 
for conspicuous leadership in fostering 
the higher education of youth and 
raising Alma Mater to new heights 
of esteem from a grateful Alumni 
Association" (see cover and below). 




TO THE ALUMNI OF SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY, 



ALTHOUGH I ATTENDED nineteen Alumni Club 
meetings during the past year, 1 was able to address 
only a small portion of our graduates, so I would like to 
take this means to thank the rest of this large body for 
the tremendous support you have given Mrs. Weber 
and me during the eighteen and one-half years of our 
tenure as president of your Alma Mater. We can never 
express in words adequately how much your evidences 
of goodwill, your financial support, your recommenda- 
tion of students, and demonstrated loyalty to Sus- 
quehanna have meant to us over the years. 

More recently the gift to the Shearer-Weber 
Scholarship Fund at the May 7th Alumni Luncheon, as 
well as the plaque and purse, make us even more 
grateful, since we interpret these gifts as symbols of 
your devotion to the cause we mutually serve. We un- 
derstand that more than one thousand Alumni have 
contributed to the aforementioned gifts. We thank you 
most sincerely. 



Now may I plead with you for a continued dedica- 
tion to Susquehanna as a new president takes over the 
helm. I can recall the uncertain days when we arrived 
so many years ago, the problems we faced, the needs of 
the college so evident, and how you rose to the requests 
we made time and again. The new president will be just 
as uncertain and the problems he will face just as real. 
He will need your undergirding just as we did, and I 
know you will help him bring your college to ever 
greater heights of service. 

Best of all we cherish the friendships we have 
made during these two decades. They have warmed us 
and cheered us during our years here, and we shall look 
back on them as the happiest period of our lives. We 
shall look forward to seeing you from time to time as 
we watch the continued growth of the college we all 
love and serve. Thank you and good luck always. 

— Gustave & Winifred Weber 



SUMMER 1977 



17 




I 

Saying So Long to the Webers 



GUSTAVE and Winifred Weber 
came to Susquehanna on February 1, 
1959. After more than 18 years Dr. 
Weber was ready to step down, to 
retire as the 11th President of the 
University on August 31. Spring 1977 
was the time to say "So long" to the 
couple living at Pine Lawn and to ex- 
press gratitude for service, for achieve- 
ment, for friendship . . . 

The Central Susquehanna Valley 
Chamber of Commerce, in which Dr. 
Weber was active as a director and 
president, did it with a ringing tribute 
and a plaque. The SU library staff did 
it with a display of Weberabilia. 
Students, faculty and staff. Board of 
Directors, parents, alumni — each 
group in its own way. 

These and other pages in this issue 
offer an inkling of the breadth and 
depth of feeling embodied in the words 
"So long." 



J 


mM 




A I a retirement dinner tendered hy the Board of Directors, ^'(re Chairman Eric 

Shobert was toaslmaster: David Thompson of the Princeton L niversity staJJ and a 

longtime Weber Jriend spoke on "The Ous I Know": Chairman John Horn presented 

gifts At right, an injormal lamily portrait. Jroni Grandchildren "Seattle" 

and Kate McLucas. Mrs Weber, daughter Carol I Mrs. Mcl.iicasl Back brother 

Cmdr Oscar Weber lUSN, ret.), son Richard Weber. Dr Weber, son-in-law Don Mcl.iicas. 



18 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




The faculty and staff, with Skip 
Wieder playing the familiar Dean 
Martin role, held a roast for 
the President, planted two trees 
(Dr. Howard DeMott explained 
that one would bloom in orange 
and the other in maroon t. and 
presented a large silver bowl. 




Cindy Garrison '78 of 
Mansfield. Pa., editor 
of The 1977 Lanthorn. 
made the yearbook 
dedication to Dr. 
Weber on Spring 
Weekend. Earlier, 
the Student Government 
.Association under 
President Bill Rowe 
■77 of Collingswood. 
N.J.. sponsored Dr. 
Weber Day and bestowed 
an appropriate plaque 
at a luncheon event. 



SUMMER 1977 



19 



Zusquehannans On Parade 




Al Alumni Day on May 7. ihere seemed to be so many emeriti alumni present that 
Parade Marshal Ralph Wiimer '15 couldn't get them all together for the photographer. 
This composite is an attempt to sHok most oj them — wherever they were. 



'02 

Maude Reichley Moist and Lawrence 
Brown are the two surviving members of 
tlie 75lh anniversary class. It was hoped 
that both would be on hand for Alumni Day 
to celebrate the occasion, but neither one 
made it. Mr. Brown. 96. lives in a nursing 
home in Danville and Mrs. Moist, who lives 
in Mifllintown, observed her 99th birthday 
on May 31. 

'12 

The Rev. Dr. Karl £ Irvin of Freeport. 
III., in his 87th year, has been a pastor for 62 
years and continues to do supply preaching. 



'15 

Ralph ii'itmer, chairman of the board of 
Snyder County Trust Co., was recently 
honored as the only living charter member 
of the Selinsgrove Rotary at its .SOth an- 
niversary celebration. 

'24 

The Rev. W John Derr was given a 
testimonial dinner honoring his 50 years in 
the ministry by Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church. Bellrose. N.Y., where he served 
since 1928 and is now pastor emeritus. He 
graduated from the Susquehanna Seminary 
and was ordained in 1927. 



'31 



H'illiam S. Herman has retired from 
basketball officiating after 40 years and 
more than 1000 games on the high school, 
college and professional levels — but con- 
tinues to officiate PI A A baseball and 
soccer. His wife is the former Madeline 
Steininger x'34 and they live in Middle- 
burg. Pa. 

'34 

Penn G. Dively retired as day telegraph 
editor of The Johnstown Tribune Demo- 
crat. He has been associated with the 
newspaper since 1942 and served a term on 



20 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



the Susquehanna Board of Directors in the 
•60s. 

'35 

Dr. Erie I. Shoheri II was appointed to 
membership on the Board of Pennsylvania 
Science and Engineering Foundation by 
Governor Shapp. 

'49 

John G Devine is Special Agent in 
charge of the FBI in Oregon. 

'51 

The Rev. Waller L. Brandau is now 
pastor at Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, 
Geistown, Pa., a suburb of Johnstown. He 
served at Trinity, Milton, for the previous 
10 years. His address is 606 Demuth St., 
Johnstown, Pa. 15904. 

Dr. Jack A. Brown joined the medical 
staff at Latrobe Area Hospital as instructor 
in the Family Practice Unit and practices in 
association with two other doctors in Plea- 
sant Unity. His address is R.D. 2, Box 104, 
Derry, Pa. 15627, 

Dr. Hazel Brobsl Brown is now dean of 
continuing and community education at 
Harrisburg Area Community College. 

'52 

James E. Chadwick was promoted to 
account manager in the Chemical Division 
of Hoffman-LaRoche Inc. He was honored 
recently for his contributions to the phar- 
maceutical department of the corporation, 
having won numerous Roche awards for 
sales achievement. He was named the 1976 
Top Ten and President's Achievement 
Awards winner. 

The Rev. James W Morris is now pastor 
of Colonial Park United Church of Christ 
in Harrisburg. His address is 5000 
Devonshire Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 17109. 

Jacob M. Spangler is commercial 
manager of the New Jersey Telephone 
Company at Flemington, N.J. 

Robert F H' .Header h retired from the 
Shaker Museum in Old Chatham and is 
now director emeritus. Author, lecturer, 
and former Susquehanna professor, he is 
completing a book on Shaker Small Cra/is. 
He resides at R.D. 2, Box 72W2K, Valatie, 
N.Y. 12184. 

'55 

Richard K Boyd, after five years in 
Houston, Tex., is now director of market- 
ing for Unitech Chemical, Inc., in Chicago. 
His wile IS the former Helen Williams '55 
and their address is 1006 Langley Cir., 
Naperville, 111. 60540. 



Reunion Classes, from ihe lop: 
1927. 1932. 1937. 1942. 1947. 




SUMMER 1977 



21 




'56 

Kuhard Matha is with Reliance 
Insurance in Philadelphia. He lives at 1 14-6 
Van Buren Rd., Voorhees. N.J. 08043. 

'58 

Dr John H Anthony, former president 
of Los Angeles City College, is the new 
president of Cayuga County Community 
College, Syracuse, N.Y. 

'59 

Charles M Baylor, C.P.A., associate 
professor of business administration at 
Bloomsburg State College, was elected a 
director of the Montour Mutual Insurance 
Co., Danville. Pa. 

Sandra Locke Dwyer (Mrs, James G.) 
has moved with her famil> from bngland to 
"Lasderre," Military Rd., Killiney, County 
of Dublin, Ireland. 

H'itliam Furjanic X is group supervisor of 
the computation centers in Allentown and 
Reading for Bell Telephone Labs. He and 
his wife, the ioxmetJanel Smith x'59. live at 
1122 Washington Ave., Allentown, Pa. 
18103. 

Daniel Marvin x is now president of 
Eastern Illinois University. His wife is the 
former Maxine James x and their address is 
1112 Williamsburg Dr., Charleston, III. 
61920. 

'61 

The Rev. Edward L Jones is pastor of 
the Failh Bible Chapel in Denver. His ad- 
dress is 7049 .Xenon Ct., .Arvada, Colo. 
80004. 

Raymond C Sharrow is manager of the 
internal audit department for Fieldcrest 
Mills, Inc. His wife, the former Virginia 
Kralz. teaches math at Holmes Jr. H.S. 
Their address is 223 Fairway St.. Eden, 
N.C. 27288. 

Carol Bansner McCord x is an 
educational associate with the curriculum 
research and development group. Universi- 
ty Laboratory School. University of 
Hawaii 

'62 

Dr. James H Parker was promoted to 
associate professor at Husson College, 
Bangor, Me. He chairs the Environmental 
.Assumptions Committee, involved in long- 
range planning for the college. He is 
married to the former Barbara Lovelt '64 
and their address is 33 S. 4th St., Old Town, 
Me. 04468. 

Gerald H Porter has opened a new of- 
fice. Porter Realty, in West Chester. He 
and his wife, the former Oeraldine H ehsler 
x'6S. and three children live at 917 Collins 



/«J, 1957, 1962, 1967, 1977 



22 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Dr.. West Chester, Pa. 19380. 

Capt. Helen E. Miller x is a nursing 
supervisor with the U.S. Air Force. Her ad- 
dress is 2013 Solar Ln., Bossier City, La. 
71010. 

'63 

Maj. Robert J. Squires is commanding 
officer of the Correctional Facility for the 
Armed Forces in Okinawa. His wife and 
three sons are with him. Address: Correc- 
tional Facility, Marine Corps Base, Camp 
Smedley Butler, FPO Seattle, Wash. 
98773. 

'64 

Dr. Oliver H. London is with PPB In- 
dustries, Inc. as a human resource develop- 
ment associate. His address is 1698 
Hillsdale Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15216. 

James M H'ilde is now director of the 
outpatient department of the Center for 
Human Development, Grand Forks, N.D. 
He and his wife and daughter live across the 
Red River at 615 14th Ave., East Grand 
Forks, Minn. 56721. 

Kenneth Mease x is athletic director at 
Robert Morris College, Coraopolis, Pa. 

'65 

William J. Muir is assistant football 
coach at Southern Methodist University. 
He and his wife and family live at 2209 
Brighton Ln.. Piano, Tex. 75095. 

The Rev. Gary W. Owens left Altoona to 
become pastor of the Mt. Carmel Lutheran 
Parish consisting of St. Paul's and Mt. 
Carmel Lutheran Churches, Hanover, Pa. 
He and his wife live at R.D. 3, Spring 
Grove, Pa. 17362. 

Lt/Cdr David J. Raffeto. U.S. Navy, 
completed special training at the Armed 
Forces Staff College in Norfolk, Va. This 
fall he will go to the Mediterranean for a 
six-month tour of duty. He and his wife, the 
former Kalhryn Ramsey '66. live at 3007 
Amellia Dr.. Jacksonville, Fla. 32217. 

'66 

Dr. Gary L. Scheib. an optometrist, 
conducts a highly effective visual- 
perception therapy program in the Tri- 
Valley elementary schools. His wife is the 
former Joanne Brink and their address 
IS 25 Overlook Dr., Forrest Hills. R.D. 3, 
Pottsville. Pa. 17901. 

'67 

Dr. Anthony J Coslello is assistant 
director of clinical chemistry with St. 
Mary's Medical College, Gary. Ind. His 
wife, the former Karen Rowe. is a 
medical technologist at St. Mary's. They 
live at 655 Roane Ln.. Valparaiso, Ind. 
46383. 

Gail Spory McPherson won the top 



award as Spokesman of the Year in 
Agriculture sponsored by Ortho/Chevron 
and Farm Chemicals Magazine. She was 
cited for promoting agriculture in general 
and peaches in particular — through her 
Passion for Peaches Cookbook and Peach 
Blossom Festival and Peachilicious 
Harvest Weekend at Maple Lawn Farms, 
where she and her husband Paul raise 175 
acres of peaches. She also writes for several 
journals and creates agricultural exhibits 
and radio and TV scripts. Her husband is 
president of the National Peach Council. 
They and their children live at Maple Lawn 
Farms. New Park, Pa. 17352. 

Dr. Nicholas A. Prusack. in association 
with Dr. Frank A. Agnone, have opened 
dental offices in Honesdale, Pa., while 
maintaining their oral surgery offices in 
Scranton. Nick and his wife reside in 
Dalton. Pa. 

'68 

Terry R. Bossert. Esq.. has entered 
private law practice with the firm of 
Shumaker, Williams, Clark & Wood in 
Harrisburg. He was formerly an Assistant 
Attorney General for the Commonwealth. 
His address is 420 Appletree Rd., Camp 
Hill, Pa. 17011. 

Marilyn Pierce Cromwell has been 
promoted to assistant vice president of 
North Carolina National Bank. Her hus- 
band is Richard Cromwell and they live 
at 409 Jefferson Dr., Charlotte, N.C. 
28211. 

Lester E. Goodman II is a Pennsylvania 
Slate Policeman and lives at 1 7 Malern Dr., 
Manchester, Pa. 17345. 

Nicholas A. Lopardo is an account ex- 
ecutive with Equitable Life Assurance Co. 
and responsible for 60 corporate pension 
clients. He reports having spent 30 minutes 
of pleasant reunion with Jim Garrett aftera 
New Orleans Saints-L.A. Rams football 
game. The former SU coach joined the 
Saints' coaching staff last season. Nick and 
his wife and three children live at 2210 Ar- 
cadia PL, Martinez, Calif. 94553. 

James H Hall is a vice president for Cal- 
Surance Insurance Brokers in Los Angeles. 
He and his wife and three children live at 
8337 Sole Ave., Canoga Park. Calif. 9 1 304. 

Lorma Crow McDaniel is an elementary 
music teacher in the Springfield school dis- 
trict. She resides at 461 Cann Rd.. West 
Chester, Pa. 19380. 

Dr. Richard M. Rex is an optometrist 
with the Kaiser Permanente Medical 
Center, San Diego. His address is 6385 
Rancho Mission, R.D. 4, San Diego, Calif. 
92108. 

Norrine Bailey Spencer is the new assis- 
tant dean of the College of Business and 
Economics at the University of Delaware. 



She formerly served as assistant director of 
Summer/Winter Sessions. 

'69 

John W. Carolhers was named an 
assistant treasurer in the 57th Street office 
of Bankers Trust Co., New York City. 

David C. Florey. instructor in social 
science at SUNY Agriculture & Technical 
College at Morrisville, has been selected for 
the Chancellor's Award for Excellence in 
Teaching. He is promoted to assistant 
professor effective September I. 

Dr. Barry L. Jackson, assistant professor 
of counseling for the European Division of 
Troy State University, is now in Turkey. 
His wife is the former Carolyn McGhee '70 
and their address is TUSLOG. Det. 
193/DPT, Box 355, APO New York 
09289. 

Virginia A. Moral: is chief of oc- 
cupational therapy at the University of 
Maryland Hospital and a consultant in oc- 




Chadwick '52 



Carolhers '69 



cupational therapy at John L. Deaton 
Medical Center, both in Baltimore. She 
lives at 3408-Gl Carriage Hill Cir.. Ran- 
dallstown, Md. 21133. 

Linda Brubaker Pflugrad is senior 
analyst with Commercial Credit in 
Baltimore. She lives at 5621 Thunder Hill 
Dr., Columbia, Md. 21045. 

Candace Ridington A is a teacher of high 
school students at the Florida School for 
the Deaf. Her address is 68 Water St., St. 
Augustine. Fla. 32084. 

Janet i'edder h is living at 588 Ocean 
Ave., West Haven, Conn. 06516. Her doc- 
tor has diagnosed multiple sclerosis and she 
has difficulty reading, 

'70 

Earl F. KeiserJr. was promoted to resale 
area manager for Mobil Oil. He and his 
wife and three daughters live at 6918 
Roundelay Rd., Reynoldsburg, Ohio 
43068. 



SUMMER 1977 



23 



no^ 



71 

Marlin R. Bollinger is now with station 
WMAS, 101 West St., Springfield. Mass. 
01104. 

John A. Burton Jr is controller for 
Viiramon. Inc.. North .America Division. 
He and his wife and two children live at 100 
E. N. Turnpike Rd.. Wallingford, Conn. 
06492. 

Joseph B. Cralle III has joined the finan- 
cial planning department as a financial 
associate for Union Carbide. 

Jeanne A . Hammond is reservation coor- 
dinator for the Holiday Inn Surfside in 
Daytona. She lives at 1316 Cadillac Dr., 
Holly Hill. Fla. 32018. 

John B Lippincoli is credit manager for 
the National Bank of Gloucester County 
and lives at 3735 South Main St.. Mullica 
Hill. N.J. 08062. 

Joan Cooney Teller was named Teacher 
of the Week at Howell (N.J.) H.S., where 
she teaches history and social science and 
advises the forensics team. 

Craig H' HVfeer is a partner in Sir John's 
Inc., owning and operating Sir John's 
Restaurant in North Brunswick and 
Beggars Banquet Restaurant, Union, N.J. 
He lives at 264 River Rd., Millington, N.J. 
07946. 

Jeffrey S. Wiiie is assistant vice presi- 
dent, personal banking division of Irving 
Trust Co. He is married to the formeryoan 
Mercer x'73 and they live at 30 Noreen Dr., 
Morrisville, Pa. 19067. 

72 

A. Russell Brown is director of the 
Cornell Community Swim Program for the 
Cornell school district where he is also a 
substitute teacher. His address is 7127 
Grand .Ave.. Neville Island. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
15225. 

John L Sawyer is a broker with Moore, 
Leonard & Lynch in Pittsburgh and his 
wife, the former Lisa Deamer '71 , is an in- 
terior designer with Kaufmann's Depart- 
ment Store. They live at 473 Cherry Ct., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 15237. 

Sandra Douglas Wolters is teaching 
elementary vocal music at Parsippany- 
Troy Hills school district. She also plays 
keyboard and sings in an all-girl soft rock 
band. Her husband is Craig D Walters '70. 

Eugene A . Zenyuh is special assistant to 
the Acting Secretary of Transportation for 
Pennsylvania. 

73 

William E. Bond is with Wyeth Lab in 
Radnor, Pa... and his wife, the former 
Kathleen Gloster, is with Provident 
National Bank in Collegeville. Their ad- 
dress is 482 Main St., Collegeville, Pa. 
19426 




John P. Magnus, associate professor of music, goes over itinerary with music 
majors, sealed. Priscilla Frieberg '79. Perkasie. Pa., and standing. Hester 
Null '78. York. Pa.. Grace Sigworth '77. Kingston. Pa. and Roberta Andrew '77, 
Turnersville, N.J.. for their summer study at the American Institute of Musical 
Studies. Graz. Austria, where he is teaching for the fourth year .Also attending 
the highly selective program is Donna Wissinger x'78. Hollidaysburg. Pa. 



Steven L Brinser recently returned from 
a two-month special assignment in Saudi 
Arabia. A C.P.A., he is an audit senior in 
the Little Rock office of Price Waterhouse 
& Co. He expected to return to the Middle 
East this summer to complete the engage- 
ment. His wife, the former Judy Stocker 
.x'73. teaches home economics in the Little 
Rock school district and they reside at 1413 
Wewoka Dr., North Little Rock, Ark. 
72116. 

Ann L. Fairchild is a computer pro- 
grammer with Colonial Penn Insurance 
Co., Philadelphia. Her address is 107 Rut- 
gers .Ave., Apt. E4, Swarthmore, Pa. 
19081. 

Kevin W. Gibson is in his first year at the 
Delaware Law School after resigning his 
commission in the U.S. Navy. He lives at 
1 10 Mortin Ln., Apt. D, Wilmington, Del. 
19807. 

Robert S Long is a tennis pro at Jeffer- 
sonville, Vt. 

Thomas J Moran is a graduate student 
in philosophy at Columbia University 
working toward the Ph.D. He lives at 150 
Claremont Ave., Apt.4A, New York, N.Y. 
10027. 

Leander C. Claflin x performed two 
organ recitals during his fifth year as 
organist of historic Abington (Pa.) Presby- 
terian Church, Last summer his perfor- 
mance in the Girard College Chapel was 
called a highlight of the National Conven- 
tion of the .American Theatre Organ Socie- 
ty. In addition to private teaching and 
recital work. Biff is director of public 
relations for Abington Church and active in 
its newly formed Drama Guild. 

Ruth .4 /.lerdt is an elementary librarian 
in the Johnsonburg school district Her ad- 



dress is 140 Kairview Ave., Johnsonburg, 
Pa. 15845. 

74 

Bruce W. Casso is group manager for 
John Wanamaker at the King of Prussia 
store. His wife, the former Sue Haines, is 
administrative assistant to the president of 
Denney Reyburn Co. They live at 25 S. 
High St.. West Chester. Pa. 19380. 

.\fichael J Fina is the new assistant 
manager of the Norristown office of 
American Bank & Trust Co. of Pa. 

George I'. Ganter is an auditor for 
Manufacturers Hanover Trust, New York 
City. He lives at 14 Buttonwood PL, Upper 
Saddle River, N.J. 07458. 

John R. Heyman is vice president for 
sales of Heywood Corp., I 1 14 Easton Rd., 
Roslyn, Pa. 19001. 

Carey .V Sheaffer .-) was promoted to 
assistant operations officer in data 
processing by the Kirst National Trust 
Bank of Sunbury. 

William Gerity Jr x is with the Peace 
Corps. His address is U.S. Peace Corps 
K40, Box 77 Cheong-Ju, Republic of Korea 
310. 

75 

Charles R .Antanavage is an accountant 
with the Defense Department — Depart- 
ment of the Army. Troop Support .Agency. 
Richmond, Va. 

David H Crist is a graduate student in 
geology at the University of Southern 
California. He is also employed part-time 
for government contract work on earth- 
quake prediction research in the Palmdale 
Bulge Area. He lives at 2365 Scarff St. i)i2. 
Los Angeles, Calif. 90007. 



24 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Andrea Lavix is an administrative assis- 
tant for Path-[el( Laboratories, a private 
pathology lab servicing doctors and clinics 
throughout the country and abroad. Her 
address is 346 E. 20th St., I A, New York, 
N.V. 10003. 

Carol A. .\ichols is a librarian at the 
main library of the Richmond Public 
Library system. Her address is 3902 Forest 
Hill Ave,, Apt. 7B, Richmond, Va. 23225. 

Robert M Smith is working toward an 
M.S. in radiological physics at Bucknell 
University in cooperation with Geisinger 
Medical Center. He resides at R.D. I , Box 
168, Lewisburg, Pa. 17837. 

76 

B. Michael Brophey is an evening 
personality with station WMID, Atlantic 
City. He and his wife live at 108 Central 
Ave., Surf City, N.J. 08008. 

Debra L. Carey is an associate 
programmer with RCA Missile & Surface 
Radar Division, Moorestown, N.J. She 
lives at 132 Westmont Ave., Westmont, 
N.J. 08108. 

Nicholas F Chirico is director of 
marketing and sales for Carolina Perlite 
Co. Inc., Gold Hill, N.C. His new address is 
Rt. 10, Box 784B, Salisbury, N.C. 28144. 

Joanne Ermeri is a civilian management 
trainee in the Office of the Secretary of the 
Army. Coordinator of Headquarters Serv- 
ices in the Pentagon. She lives at 4925 
Manitoba Dr., Apt. 204, Alexandria, Va. 
22312. 

Patrick Lowe is with Standard Brands 
Inc. and lives at 21 Cleveland Ave., 
Binghamton. N.Y. 13905. 

Martha C Mackinney is in client service 
with Upjohn Company Laboratory Pro- 
cedures, King of Prussia, Pa. 

William A. Pette is a district sales 
manager for North and South Carolina for 
Hanover Brands. His address is The Lake 
.Apartments, 5413-F Albemarle Rd., 
Charlotte, N.C. 28212. 

Robert S. Smith is in the management 
development program of Homemakers 
Finance Service Inc., a subsidiary of 
General Electric Credit. He lives at 124 
Dunrovin Dr.. Barrington, 111. 60056. 

Janice L. Trojan is with the U.S. 
Treasury Department as assistant national 
bank examiner, the Philadelphia sub- 
region. She lives at 205 Chariot Ln., Apt. J- 
29, Norristown, Pa. 19401. 

Susan Kessock x received a B.S. in 
education last year from Bloomsburg State 
College and is a teacher in the North 
Schuylkill school district, Ashland, Pa. She 
is also a PIAA basketball and Softball of- 
ficial and has for two consecutive years of- 
ficiated the state high school Softball cham- 
pionships. 



SUMMER 1977 



"J dO" 



BASSETT-FROCK 

Janet L Frock '75 loJerryS. Bassett '75, 
August 7, 1976, St. John the Baptist 
Catholic Church, Revere, Pa. Susquehan- 
nans in the wedding party v/ereSusanJones 
76, Sheryl Carlton '76. Diane Bassett '78. 
Ralph Schwalm '76. Edward Schaeberle 
'75. Ronald Heller '74. and Steven Kramm 
'74. Susan Edgren '76 and Lena Zehner '75 
were singers. Janet is a Hagley Fellow at the 
University of Delaware and Jerry is a 
systems analyst with Burroughs Corp. / 
120B Meadowlake Dr., Downingtown, Pa. 
19335. 

REHMEYER-BUCKELEW 

Judy Buckelew to Edwin L. Rehmeyer 
'66. August 7, 1976, North Brunswick, N.J. 
Ed is an elementary teacher at the 
American School of The Hague. / 2565GE 
Goudenregenstraat 268, The Hague, The 
Netherlands. 

LEFFLER-VanDYKE 

Nancy L. VanDyke to Thomas E. Leffler 
'73. August 8, 1976. Robert Phipps '73 and 
Robert Kassoway '73 were ushers. The 
bride is a master's candidate in environ- 
mental sciences at the University of Vir- 
ginia and Tom is a semi-senior internal 
auditor with Ingersoll-Rand Company 
International Audit Staff based in Wood- 
cliff. N.J. / 828A Cabell Ave.. Charlottes- 
ville, Va. 22903. 

PRITCHARD-SHMULL 

Rosabella Shmull to Robert H Prit- 
chard '69. September 4, 1976. District 
Court. Koror, Palau, Western Caroline 
Islands. Mrs. Pritchard is a secretary for 
the Palau Legislature and Bob is a teacher 
at Palau H.S. / Box 154, Koror, Palau. 
Western Caroline Islands 96940. 
HANSBERRY-KEEN 

Cindy L. Keen to Edward G Hansberry 
'75. September 11, 1976, Roxborough 
Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Mrs, Hansberry attended Bob Jones 
University and is with Peat, Marwick & 
Mitchell, Harrisburg. Ed is manager of the 
Summerdale Plaza office of Ritter Finance, 
Enola. / 54R Winter Ln., Enola, Pa. 1 7025. 
YANNACCONE-KEEFER 

Kay L. Keeferto Thomas F Yannaccone 
x'74. October 16, 1976. Pottsgrove. Pa. 
Mrs. Yannaccone, a graduate of the 
Williamsport School of Nursing, and Tom 
are with the Evangelical Hospital, Lewis- 
burg. 

KELLY-CIRILLO 

Tom Cirillo to Steven D. Kelly x'74. 
February 5, 1977, Holy Name of Jesus 
Catholic Church. Harrisburg. Pa. George 
Vought x'74 was an usher. Mrs. Kelly is a 



graduate of Central Penn Business School 
and is a paralegal aide for Nicholas. Gekas 
& Milman, Steve is head tennis professi- 
onal at the Racquet Club. / 414B King 
George Dr.. Harrisburg. Pa. 17109. 
BRADSHAW-KLINE 

Nancy Kline x'56 to Raymond E. 
Bradshaw Jr., February 5, 1977. First St. 
John's Lutheran Church, York, Pa. Nancy 
was with American Cyanamid, Wayne, 
N.J. Mr, Bradshaw, a graduate of Drexel 
University, is a field engineer with Leeds & 
Northrup. / 244 Rexton Dr., West Chester, 
Pa. 19380. 

LOHR-LONGENBERGER 

Anne C. Longenberger '73 to the Rev. 
Herbert A. Lohr, February 12. 1977, St. 
Luke's Lutheran Church, Sunbury, Pa. 
Anne is an executive secretary for Food- 
craft All-Star Dairy. Pastor Lohr is a 
graduate of the University of Pittsburgh 
and the Lutheran Theological Seminary at 
Philadelphia. He is pastor of St. Luke's. / 
301 N. 1 1th St.. Sunbury, Pa. 17801. 




SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

1977 

Fail Sports Schedule 





FOOTBALL 




S17 


JOHNS HOPKINS 


2:00 


S24 


at Upsala 


2:00 


01 


LYCOM ING (Homecoming) 


1:30 


08 


at Juniata 


1:30 


OI5 


ALBRIGHT 


1:30 


022 


at Delaware Valley 


2:00 


029 


WILKES(ParentsDay) 


1:30 


N5 


at Muhlenberg 


1:30 


N12 


at Liberty Baptist 


7:30 



SOCCER 



S17 


ALUMNI 


10:00 


S28 


WESTERN MARYLAND 


3:00 


01 


YORK 


10:00 


04 


at Bucknell 


3:00 


06 


atScranton 


7:30 


Oil 


LYCOMING 


3:00 


OI5 


ALBRIGHT 


10:00 


019 


at Elizabethtown 


3:00 


022 


at Gettysburg 


1:00 


024 


UPSALA 


3:00 


026 


at Dickinson 


3:00 


029 


WILKES 


10:00 


N2 


BLOOMSBURG STATE 


3:00 


N5 


at Lebanon Valley 

VOLLEYBALL 


2:00 


S23 


at Western Maryland 


3:30 


05 


BUCKNELL 


7:00 


013 


at Juniata 


6:30 


018 


YORK 


6:30 


027 


at Dickinson 


6:30 



kll 



CUNNINGHAM-LENTZNER 
Susan J. Lenizner '73 lo Ronald W. Cun- 
ningham, February 4, 1977, Trinity 
Lutheran Church, Reislertown, Md. Oale 
Moore Tuomisto '73 was a bridesmaid. 
Susan and her husband are both tax 
auditors with the IRS. / 5412 Jamestowne 
Ct., Baltimore. Md. 21229. 

KR.AMER-ENGELMAN 
Elizabeth .\1.T. Engelman to Robert E 
Kramer '75. March 5, 1977, Horn Medita- 
tion Chapel, Susquehanna University. / 
202 Hallmark St., Briarcresl Gardens, 
Hershey, Pa. 17033 

QUINN-JOHNSON 
Gail J Johnson '76 to Brian R. Quinn, 
March 26, 1977, St. Andrew's Lutheran 
Church, Ridgefield, Conn. Elizabeth 
McMahon '7b was maid of honor. Mr. 
Quinn, a graduate of Bucknell University, 
is a manufacturing supervisor for DuPont, 
Martinsville, Va. / Pine Knolls Apts., Apt 
ElO. Rockford Rd., Collinsville, Va. 
24078. 



FIELD HOCKEY 



S23 


at Western Maryland 


3:30 


S29 


SHIPPENSBURGSTATE 


3:00 


Ol 


ALUMNI 


10:00 


04 


LYCOMING 


3:00 


08 


at Messiah 


10:00 


Oil 


at Bloomsburg State 


3:00 


014 


LEBANON VALLEY 


3:00 


021 


at Wilkes 


4:00 


025 


BUCKNELL 


3:00 


028 


at Juniata 


2:00 


Nl 


DICKINSON 

CROSSCOUNTRY 


2:30 


824 


at Lebanon Valley 


1:30 


828 


WESTERN MARYLAND 


4:15 


Ol 


YORK 


2:00 


05 


ELIZABETHTOWN 


4:15 


08 


at Juniata 


2:00 


012 


at Dickinson 


4:00 


018 


WILKES 


4:15 


022 


at Delaware Valley 


2:00 


026 


GETTYSBURG 


4:15 


029 


atScranton 


1:00 


031 


ALBRIGHT 


4:15 


N5 


MAC at Lebanon Valley 
JV FOOTBALL 


11:00 


826 


LYCOMING 


3:00 


03 


at Lock Haven State 


3:00 


OlO 


STEVENSTRADE 


3:00 


OI7 


JUNIATA 


3:00 


024 


at Lycoming 


3:00 


03I 


LOCK HAVEN 

JV SOCCER 


3:00 


08 


at Elizabethtown 


11:00 


013 


BUCKNELL 


3:00 


OI7 


at Dickinson 


3:00 


031 


at Lock Haven State 


3:00 



GREEN-THOMAS 

Gayle L. Thomas '74 to Charles M. 
Green. May 8, 1977, St. Paul's Lutheran 
Church. Biglerville, Pa. Dorothy Sternal 
Thomas '46 is the mother of the bride. 
Patricia Krall x'74 was accompanist and 
bridesmaids were Susan Craft '74 and 
Christine Schmidt '74. Mr. Green, a 
graduate of Rice University, is a program- 
mer-analyst with TRW Energy Products 
Group. / 571 1 Harwick Ct.. |(il33. Alexan- 
dria, Va. 22311. 

SMELTZ-SHATTO 

Barbara J Shatto '75 to Charles W. 
Smelt: '75. June 1 1. 1977, St. Michael of 
the .Archangel Church, Sunbury, Pa. 
Joseph Sarcavage '75. Edward Watson '75. 
and Shirley Eastep Diet: '76 were members 
of the wedding party. Marion Shatto '67 
was violinist and Paul C Shatto Jr. '41 is 
father of the bride. Barb is a bookkeeper for 
Inch's Truck Service, Selinsgrove. and 
Chuck IS with Smeltz ,Auto Sales. Sunbury. 
/ 24b Arch St.. Sunbury. Pa. 17801. 
BARTON-MOIR 

Nancy L. Moir '73 to Darryl L. Barton, 
June 25, 1977, Methodist Church, Jones- 
ville. N.Y. Mary Beth Kibbe '73 was maid 
of honor and soloist. Nancy is managing 
editor of the employee magazine at FBI 
Headquarters. Mr, Barton, a graduate of 
West Virginia University, is an in- 
vestigative analyst with the FBI. / 5493 
Sheffield C\..it2\\. Alexandria. Va. 223 1 1 . 



Born Crusaders 



To Thomas D. '70 and Ann Ruth Wolfe 
x'70. a second daughter, Meredith, No- 
vember 24, 1973. Tom is a sales represen- 
tative with Powell River-Alberni with the 
mountain states as his territory. / 1 054 Lily 
Ave., Sunnyvale, Calif 94086. 

To Norman and .-1 /in Latimer Strate '64. 
adaughter. Amanda Isabel. .April 10. 1975. 
They also have two other daughters; 
Margaret Ann. 5. and Mary Elizabeth, 3. / 
11 Glenwood Rd., Weston, Conn. 06883. 

To Robert and Sandra Chambers 
Schanlz x'72. a son, Robert Craig. June 10, 
1975. / 12 Hill St.. Bernardsville. N.J. 
07924. 

To John B. dndSharon Downs Colt '65. a 
daughter. Bethany. December II. 1975. 
Sharon is a substitute teacher for the Mon- 
loursville M.S. / Star Route. Box 373. 
Williamsporl. Pa. 17701. 

To William and Helen Flack Johnson 
x'70. their first child, a son. Christopher 
Lee, December 30, 1975. / 1987 S. Ouray 
St., Aurora. Colo. 80013. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Dachik '7 1, a 



son. Matthew Edward, March, 1976. Bob is 
a commercial casualty analyst for Aetna 
Casualty & Surety, New York. / 550 Fort 
Washington Ave.. New York, N.Y. 10033. 

To James '73 and Linda Walton Senger 
'73. a son. Jeffrey, March 1 1, 1976. / 880 
Hillcrest Dr., Green Bay, Wis. 54303. 

To John and Mary Drake francox'67, a 
daughter, Margaret Grace, April 5, 1976. 
Mr. Franco is assistant comptroller for 
Westvaco Corp. / Bishop Rd.. Bedford, 
N.Y. 10506. 

To Mr. and Mrs. James B. Norton III 
'64. a son, Niles Adrian, May 22, 1976. / 36 
E. First Ave., Parkesburg. Pa. 19365. 

To Mr. and Mrs. William H Williams 
Jr. '67. a second daughter. Kerne Lynn, 
June 2. 1976. Bill is general manager of the 
Stroud Township State Store, / I Spangen- 
burg .Ave.. East Stroudsburg. Pa. 18301. 

To Timothy '71 and Pamela Flinchbaugh 
Byrnes '73, their first child, a daughter, 
Alison Elaine, July 27, 1 976. Tim is in data 
reduction and processing. Analytical Sec- 
tion of Material Test Directorate. Aber- 
deen Proving Grounds. / 813 Williamsburg 
Ct.. Edgewood. Md. 21040. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Curtis '63. a 
son. Gregory Edward. August 9. 1976. Bob 
IS regional administrator for audit. Region 
HI. U.G. Department of Labor, Philadel- 
phia. / 8 Harrowgale Dr., Cherry Hill, N.J. 
08003. 

To Jack and Pamela Kishpaugh Miller 
'65. a daughter. .Allison Paige. September 
18. 1976. Mr. Miller is sales representative 
in the Explosive Sales Division of Inter- 
national Minerals & Chemicals Inc. / 2645 
Forest Retreat Rd.. Lancaster. Ohio43130. 

To Dennis L. '73 and .-inn Hilbish 
Eckman '71, a son, Daniel Lantz, Septem- 
ber 27, 1976. / 47 E. St., Carlisle, Pa. 
17013. 

To William and Susanne Kahn Multin 
'69. their first child, a son, Geoffrey 
William. October 10. 1976. / Brindle Rd.. 
R.D. 2. Mechanicsburg. Pa. 17055. 

To Mr. and Mxi,. James W Page '69. a 
daughter. Jennifer Lindsey. November 14. 
1976./ 1454 W. MainSt.. Valley View. Pa. 
17983. 

To John P. and Barbara Slockalis 
Labanosky '64, a second daughter, Karyn, 
January 10, 1977. Barb is on sabbatical 
from teaching for a year and is taking 
courses at Rider College. / 1312 Salem 
Rd., Burlington, N.J. 08016. 

To the Rev. Benjamin '6S and Beverly 
Steeley Lar:elere '69. a son. Bartholomew 
August. January 13. 1977. Bev is client 
services coordinator of New Vistas 
Sheltered Workshop for Handicapped 
Adults and Ben is pastor of Christ Lutheran 
Church. / 645 E. Barcelona Rd., Sante Fe, 
N. Mex. 87501. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




when The Council of the LCA Colleges met at Susquehanna in April, two groups 
of students provided special entertainment at dinner. A month earlier, they had 
performed in a Dr Weber Day concert, and the President asked them to repeat for 
his fellow-presidents. The talented Scholarship String Quartet, sponsored by 
the Presser Foundation, consists of Mary Brennan '80. Springfield. Pa., cello: 
Priscilla Frieberg '79. Perkasie. Pa., and Ardis Fisher '80. Bound Brook. N.J.. 
violins: and Jennifer Smith '80. Sea Cliff. /V. Y'.. viola. Singing a series of 
Soel Coward specialties are Shirley Bailey '77. Parklon. Md: Li: Zeigler 77. 
Summit. ,\.J.: John Felix '77. Johnstown. Pa.: and Bob Nisley '77 . Hummelstown, 
Pa. Miss Zeigler, a communication and theatre arts major, organized and 
produced the concert honoring President Weber on his impending retirement. 



To Henry H '68 and Wendy Evans 
Hernngton '69. a second son, Brett 
Jonathan. January 20. 1977. Hank, a 
C.P.A.. IS currently controller of Holman 
Lincoln-Mercury. Maple Shade, N.J./ 183 



Cowbell Rd.. Willow Grove, Pa. 19090. 

To John '69 and .Anne Gant Freas '70. a 
daughter. Heather Elaine, January 24, 
1977. Anne is on leave from the Lancaster 
school district and Jack is assistant 



Class of 1972 
First Reunion October 1 



manager of computer systems, Armstrong 
Cork Co. / 2700 Royal Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 
17603. 

To Anthony and Susan Stewart Embessi 
'71 , a daughter, Suzanne Nicole, February 
12, 1977. Susan teaches at Neshaminy 
M.S., Langhorne. / 49 Vista Rd., Levit- 
town, Pa. 19057. 

To Robert '72 and Margaret McCracken 
Schilpp '69. a daughter, Meagan Elizabeth, 
February 14, 1977. / 7872 Bastille PI., 
Severn, Md. 21144. 

To Herbert and Mellanay Auman 
Zaring '74. a son, Daniel Joel, February 14, 
1977. / Hillcrest Manor, Elysburg, Pa. 
17824. 

To Mr. and Mrs. John J. Basli '73. their 
first child, a son, Jonathan Stephan, 
February 24, 1977. / 926 70th St., 
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11228. 

To James K. '70 and Roberta Schroeder 
Hill '71. twin daughters, Megan Jennifer 
and Tara Lynn, March 2, 1977. / 2774 
Banchory Rd.. Winter Park, Fla. 32789. 

To Mr. and Mrs. John Fay '71, a son, 
Jason Michael, March 17, 1977. / 8 
Landenberg Manor, Landenberg, Pa. 
19350. 

To Philip .x'68 and Love Cover Hallden 
'68, a son, Timothy Todd, March 23, 1977. 
/ 356 Prince St., Northumberland, Pa. 
17857. 

To Mr. and Mn.John D Bronneck '69, 
a second son, Andrew John, March 26, 
1977. John is a relay manager for Roadway 
Express Inc., Tannersville. / R.D. I, Box 
329B, Saylorsburg, Pa. 18353. 

To Stephen R. x'7l and Doreen Vetter 
Snell '71 , a daughter, Erin Ruth, March 29, 
1977. / 847 Prangley Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 
17603. 

To Walter '64 and Phyllis Carver 
Speidell '65, a daughter. Summer 
Elizabeth, April 5, 1977. / 38101 Knicker- 
bocker, Bay Village, Ohio 44140. 

To Donald W. '71 and Jane Brockway 
McClain '72, their first child, a daughter, 
Allison Jane, April 7, 1 977. Don is teaching 
and coaching football at Wallington M.S. / 
40 Seneca Ave., Emerson, N.J. 07630. 

To William G. and Linda Matthes Kraus 
'70, their first child, a daughter, Suzanne 
Elizabeth, April 22, 1977. / 4043 Quail 
Bush Dr., Dayton, Ohio 45424. 

To Robert D. '69 and Candace Kuckens 
DiPietro '71. a daughter, Lesley Rachel, 
May 5, 1977. / R.D. I, Stage Rd., Ballston 
Lake, N.Y, 12019. 



SUMMER 1977 



27 



Rdvanced degrees 



Jean R Boyer '73: J.D., Dickinson 
School of Law. She is assistant director of 
the Snyder-Union Rural Planning Special- 
ist Program. 

2/Ll. R Daniel Doudi '72: M.B.A. in 
finance, Fairleigh Dickinson University. 
He is serving in the U.S. Marine Corps at 
Camp Pendleton, Calif. 

Kalherine Glenney Fleming '74: M.S. in 
counseling, Shippensburg State College. 
She IS married to David G Fleming '73. 

Charles F. Hmderliler '72: Ph.D. in psy- 
chology, Kent Stale University, 

Christine Rogers Kindon '72: M.A. in 
English, Bucknell University. She teaches 
at Montoursville Area H.S. and is married 
to Robert Kindon x'72. 

Carl R. Kreger '71: M.A. in education. 
Rider College. 

John B Madison '74: M.A. in chemistry, 
Western Michigan University. 

I/Lt. Karen L. Olson '71: Master's in 
social science/human relations. Pacific 
Lutheran University. She is a maintenance 
officer at George Air Force Base. Calif. 

Dale A. Orris '75: M.A. in music. 
University of Cincinnati Conservatory. 

Charles W. Point II '73. M.Div., 



Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. He was ordained to the gospel 
ministry of the Lutheran Church in 
America at Luther Memorial Church, 
Madison, Wis., where he is serving as as- 
sistant pastor to the Rev. Dr. J. Stephen 
Bremer hc'74. Chuck's presentor for or- 
dination was Dr. Otto Reimherr, professor 
of philosophy and religion. 

Robert S Pratt '72: M.D., Bowman 
Gray School of Medicine. He has been 
awarded a house officer appointment at 
Harrisburg Hospital and will train in fami- 
ly medicine. 

Gene W Walters '75: M.A. in history, 
Bloomsburg State College. He is Grit cor- 
respondent for Snyder and Northumber- 
land Counties and part-time stringer for the 
Morning Press, Bloomsburg. 

Gunlher J Weisbrich '74: M.S. in 
geology, Boston College. He is a produc- 
tion geologist with Exxon in New Orleans. 

Chris L. Wheeland '74: M.S. in physics, 
Bucknell University. 

Nancy E. Wright '71: M. Div., United 
Theological Seminary. She is in youth 
programming with Lutheran Welfare Serv- 
ice, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 



HOMECOMING 

atSU 
October 1. 1977 



Tailgate Picnic 

Football 
SU vs Lycoming 

Class of 197Z 
Reunion 



Artist Series 

The Tamburitzans 

fabulous dancers 

and musicians 

from 

Duquesne University 



deaths 



Sarah Luck Strunk '21 . Shamokin Dam, 
Pa, July 29, 1976. 

The Rev. Samuel D Sigler '23. DuBois, 
Pa., October, 1976. He was also a 1925 
graduate of Susquehanna Seminary and 
was pastor of Oklahoma and Trinity 
Lutheran Churches, DuBois, until his 
retirement in 1968. 

Joan Williams Heitman x'5S, East 
Brunswick, N.J., January 31, 1977. She 
was the wife of Donald E Heilman '55. 

Luther C Salem '25. Atlantic City, N.J., 
February 25, 1977. A former chemist, he 
was a dockmaster for Wescoat's Marina 
for the past 20 years. Survivors include 
sisters and brother Helen Salem Wescoat 
'19. Olive Salem Walborn '21 . Mary Salem 
Koons '27. and John Salem '31 . He was a 
son of the late H Clinton Salem '88. 

Dr. Joseph L Hackenherg '20. Bethle- 
hem. Pa.. March 6, 1977, a past president of 
the S.U. Alumni Association. He earned 
his master's at Penn State and doctorate at 
the University of Georgia. A veteran of the 
Susquehanna ambulance unit in World 



War I, he was a teacher and school 
superintendent for 39 years, and professor 
and head of the education department at 
Moravian College for 1 I years. He retired 
in 1965, Among his survivors is a son, C 
Ray Hackenherg '61. 

The Rev. Paul R .Ashby '31. Selins- 
grove, Pa., March II, 1977. He was a 
chaplain for state schools in Pennsylvania 
and New York and was pastor at St. 
Matthew's Lutheran Church. Shamokin 
Dam, for 21 years. 

Richard C. Vnglert '69. Madison, N.J., 
March 15, 1977, from a heart attack. He 
was in insurance since graduation and was 
most recently special risk underwriter for 
Chubb & Son Inc., New York City. 

Dr. Gertrude F. Weaver '15. Rutledge, 
Pa., April 1 , 1977. She received her D.D.S. 
in 1918 from the University of Pittsburgh 
and was a dentist until 1942. She then spent 
22 years with l.RS. Susquehannans among 
her survirors are Catherine A. Weaver 15, 
Alice F Weaver 15. Luther M Weaver'26 
and Frank W Weaver '29. 

Deborah J Wissinger '76, Camp Hill, 
Pa.. April 13. 1977, from complications 
following neurosurgery. She was a market- 



ing representative for IBM. 

Robert R. McFall x'43. Selinsgrove, Pa., 
April 14, 1977. A U.S. Marine Corps 
veteran, he was manager of the Hotel 
Governor Snyder. 

Anna ) eager Seller x. Sunbury, Pa., 
April 14. 1977. A teacher, she was the 
widow of the Rev. George H. Seller '09. 

Orren R. Wagner '26. Beaver Springs. 
Pa., April 26, 1977. He earned his M Ed. at 
Penn State and was a teacher and school 
principal — later heading elementary educa- 
tion for the Pennsylvania Department of 
Education for four years. He also taught 
education at Susquehanna and at Kansas 
State University. He served in the S.U, am- 
bulance unit in World War 1. Among his 
survivors are two daughters, Dorothy 
Wagner Bingman '47 and Joyce Wagner 
Torok '53: and three grandsons, Timothy 
Bingman '73. Craig Bingman '75 and Bruce 
Torok V9, 

Harold A. Smalt: '28. White Haven. Pa., 
April 26, 1977. He was a teacher, principal 
and coach at White Haven H.S.. and prin- 
cipal in the Hughestown school district. He 
retired in 1969 as director of Federal 
programs, Luzerne County schools. 



28 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



THE LOCAL SCEITE 



byGEORGE TAMKE 



THIS ISSUEof the.-J/w/?;«wj seems to be chock full of things 
about the Webers. And rightly so. Dr. Weber and his helpful, 
comely wife have given many years of devoted leadership and 
service to an institution and a community. But wait; for the 
record, there are a few more things that ought to be said as the 
Weber years come to a close at Susquehanna. 

His 18 andone-half-year tenure is the third longest in the 
University's history — G. Morris Smith served for 31 years 
and Charles T. .-Xikens, for 22 years. The Susquehanna 
catalog, in a brief historical sketch, divides the institution's 
past history into four eras: "1858-1904, the formative years; 
1905-1927, the age of expansion; 1928-1958, the period of 
consolidation; 1959-1977, renewed expansion." The last of 
these, of course, is the Weber Era. 

Granted, a lot of colleges and universities were engaged 
in expansion during these same years— some, beyond their 
capacity to sustain the expansion now that enrollment poten- 
tials are down. But Susquehanna's expansion was controlled, 
despite the dramatic statistics: Enrollment increased from 
460 to 1400, or over 200 percent; faculty enlarged propor- 
tionately with a faculty-student ratio of 1:14 and more than 
half the teaching staff holding the doctorate; 1 1 major 
buildings erected and campus acreage increased from 63 to 
185; institutional budget up from a half-million dollars to 
nearly $7 million; total assets from $3 million to $33 million. 
And it wasn't all physical expansion: New accreditation came 
from such agencies as the American Association of Universi- 
ty Women, the National Association of Schools of Music, the 
American Chemical Society, as a result of academic im- 
provement and achievement; many special programs were in- 
itiated to meet new needs. These things must be said for the 
record. The Weber influence is surely a viable one in the 
development of Susquehanna University as a widely- 
respected liberal arts college. 

Some of these facts were underscored, too, in a special 
Pennsylvania State Senate resolution adopted in Dr. Weber's 
honor. Sen. Franklin L. Kury (D-27), sponsor of the resolu- 
tion, visited campus in July for a private luncheon, where he 
presented a copy of the document and spoke about the 
President's many contributions not only to Susquehanna, but 
also to the local community and all of Central Pennsylvania. 
In response. Dr. Weber graciously remarked that while the 
credit usually goes to one person, the University's reputation 
is really the work of many, many people. As for all the 
building projects: "After carrying all those bricks around, 
I'm getting pretty tired." 

And yet, more personal are the words in the A lumnus of 
Fall 1973 when we wished Dr. Weber a Happy 15th Anniver- 
sary. We referred to Weber the man . . . 



who has meant so much to thousands of University 
students, alumni, and others ... the aggressive Weber, 
whose first pronouncement after settling himself at his 
new desk was that little Susquehanna was going to be 
first-rate in everything it did, and the practical Weber 
who recognized that it could nevertheless not attempt to 
be all things to everyone ... the entertaining Weber who 
has a story for every occasion ... the enthusiastic Weber 
who has traveled far and wide to be where Susquehan- 
nans are ... the athletic Weber who won nine letters in 
college, still plays a mean set of tennis, and filled in as 
football coach for two games some years ago . . . the 
compassionate Weber whose pastoral concern and help 
extends into the lives of students, parents, staff and 
alumni alike . . . the Weber who is always available, 
always interested, always involved. 

This really sums him up pretty well, and I think it reveals 
why he was able to accomplish so much. Perhaps he was the 
compleat small-college president. His administrative style 
was informal, and yet he managed to have a handle on almost 
everything the rest of us did. Administrators didn't always 
agree with him but, believe it or not, we won some. He was a 
great guy to work for and with. With genuine heartfelt thanks 
and love, we wish him and Bobbie many happy and fruitful 
retirement years. 



Looking toward the fall, the Admissions Office is 
already at work recruiting Susquehanna's Class of 1982. The 
staff consists of Paul W. Beardslee, director; James M. 
Skinner '64, associate; William C. Heyman and Barbara 
Lomar Lebo, assistants. Edward K. McCormick is director 
of financial aid. They are thus far booked for 35 College 
Nights throughout Pennsylvania, New Jersey, New York, 
Connecticut, and Maryland. In addition, coverage includes 
telling the Susquehanna story in other visits to Philadelphia, 
New York City, Washington, D.C., Pittsburgh, Puerto Rico, 
Baltimore, Boston, Long Island, Chambersburg, Harrisburg, 
York, Lancaster, and many other places. 

During the recruiting season, the Admissions staff is 
assisted by Dean of Students Edward J. Malloy, Registrar 
John T. Moore, Assistant Development Director Carl M. 
Moyer '63, and faculty members J. Thomas Walker and 
Donald J. Harnum. Dr. David N. Wiley, on sabbatical leave, 
will be talking with prospective students in Europe. 

Alumni who would like to make contacts for their 
children and friends should write to the Admissions Office, 
Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870, or call 
(717) 374-0101 for complete itinerary or appointment. 



SUMMER 1977 



29 



ZU Zports 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



THIS YEAR the Associated Women Students reinstituted an award 
for the Most Valuable Senior \\'onian Athlete which had not been 
presented since the old Women's Athletic Association disbanded 
several years ago. The 1977 winner was so outstanding that if this 
award hadn't existed it would have been necessary to create one for 
her. 

Ginny Davis '77 of Warminster. Pa., was number-one singles 
player on the women's tennis team for four years and was named the 
squad's Most Outstanding Player three limes. She was undefeated in 
dual matches the last two seasons and had a streak of 14 in a row ex- 
tending back to her sophomore year. Her only loss since then came in 
the quarterfinals of the MAC Tournament this spring. Her career 
record was 20-7. .Ml this was accomplished by a petite woman who 
lacked the powerful strokes which usually prevail in the sport. 

While most athletes emphasize the physical, Ginny Davis relied 
more on mental and emotional toughness. Unable to overpower op- 
ponents, she overwhelmed them with remarkable control, cool, and 
consistency. It often seemed that she would return every shot. Her 
lesser opponents soon gave up; the better ones often were eventually 
reduced to nervous wrecks, beaten by their own mistakes, muttering 
to themselves and talking to their racquets. Playing her must have 
seemed a little like trying to turn back the tide. Her concentration was 
so great, her eyes so intent on the ball, that she sometimes gave the 
opposition a momentary break by hitting shots that were out because 
she didn't seethe line. Susquehanna has had its share of great athletes 
and will surely have more in the future, but Ginny Davis was one of a 
kind. 



The coveted Blair Heaton Memorial Award, which recognizes 
sportsmanship and academic excellence as well as athletic achieve- 
ment, was presented to Rob Hazel '77 of Chesapeake City, Md. As a 
mainstay of two highly successful Crusader squads. Hazel collected a 
total of seven letters in soccer and baseball. A University Scholar, he 
had a 3.9 cumulative grade point average as a music education major. 
A "double threat" in music as well as sports, Hazel excels at both 
French horn and organ. The schedule ofrehearsals and performances 
is such that very few music majors can find the time or energy to par- 
ticipate in intercollegiate athletics. Rob Hazel did much more than 
jusl participate. He holds the SU record for career goals in soccer and 
IS the third baseman on the second team of the 1977 MAC All-Star 
Baseball Squad. 



The spring season was again the most successful campaign of the 
year for Susquehanna University athletes. Although they didn't 
measure up to last spring's winning record, the .443 percentage of the 
spring sports still outdistanced fall (.366) and winter (.4CX)). Once 
again leading the way was Coach Buss Carr's golf team, the most 
successful Crusader squad over the past dozen years. While falling 
short of last year's 10-2 mark, the golfers still managed a highly 
respectable 9-5 showing. The other winners were women's tennis, 
who made it two winning seasons in a row for Coach Connie 





Seniors Davis and Hazel 



Delbaugh after failing for the first eight years of their brief history, 
and baseball, also for the second straight season. 

The Crusaders' overall won-lost percentage for 1976-77 was 
.410, with a break down by sex showing .417 for the women and .409 
for the men. As pan of many University festivities honoring Dr. 
Weber upon his retirement, the PR office compiled the athletic 
record under his 18-year presidency. Since the fall of 1959. Sus- 
quehanna athletes have won 1017. lost 1253, tied 41, for a percentage 
of .448. This won't win any prizes, but neither should it be cause for 
embarrassment. At the spring sports dinner, the athletic department 
presented Dr. Weber with asilver cup as a token of thanks for his sup- 
port of the program over the years. 



Joining Hazel among the MAC Baseball All-Stars were Bill 
Hart '78 (Weatherly, Pa.), first team catcher, and Paul Mueller '78 
(Basking Ridge, N.J.), second team outfielder. Bob Svec '79 (Pomp- 
ton Plains. N.J.), catcher and designated hitter, had the Crusaders' 
best batting average at .407 and was named Best Hitter and Most Im- 
proved by Coach Jim Hazlett. Second baseman Brad Moore "77 (Old 
Saybrook, Conn.) had the Highest Offensive Rating and right- 
hander Pete Callahan '78 (Park Ridge, N.J.) was Best Pitcher with a 
7-2 mark. Moore, also a football standout, joined the elite group of 
athletes who earned four letters in two sports . , , Coaches Bob 
Muirhead and Bill Moll presented track and field awards to mid- 
distance runner Bruce Koenecke '77 (Westfield, N.J.), Most 
Valuable; distance runner Russ Stevenson '80(Wyckoff, N.J.). Most 
Points-Running; and shot and discus hurler Mark Pollick '79 
(McAdoo, Pa.). Most Points-Field. Stevenson, whose exploits this 
year included a run in the Boston Marathon, broke the SU record for 
the three-mile run the first lime he ran the race in competition . . . 
First-year Men's Tennis Coach Don Harnum named Pete Burton '78 
(Chatham, N.J.) Most Valuable and Scott Slocum '79 (Dallas. Pa.) 
Most Improved ... Jo Ann Kinkel '78 (Red Lion. Pa.) was Most Im- 
proved in women's tennis . . . Mike McFatridge '78 (Glen Rock. Pa.) 
paced the golfers with a 76.8 average and Mark Bostic '78 (New 
Freedom, Pa.) averaged 77.4. McFatridge was invited to the NCAA 
Division III Championship at the Apple Valley Golf Club in Gam- 
bier, Ohio, where he finished in the top half of the field of 120. 



The baseball team's .297 batting average and .442 slugging 
percentage are the best in Hazlett's 12-year record book. Unfor- 
tunately, the pitchers' 4.467 FRA left something to be desired . . . 
.'\ssislant Director of .Admissions Bill Heyman replaced Barry 
Keadle as assistant baseball coach . . . MikeScheib '78(Millersburg, 



30 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Pa.) was named to the third team of the College Division Academic 
All-America Basketball Squad. The finance major had a 3.5 grade 
point average for the year. . . . Susquehanna women organized a soft- 
ball club for the first time this spring and compiled a 3-i record in- 
cluding wins over F&M. Shippensburg. and Wilkes . . . The Rugby 
Club won Its last five games to finish 7-2 and brought home the cham- 
pionship trophy from the "Ruggerfest" tournament in Wilkes-Barre. 
Back John Muolo '77 (.Atlas, Pa.), whose breakaway runs were the 
team's best offensive weapon all season, was voted Best and Fairest 
player at the tournament. 



The fall season promises to bring a New Look to Crusader foot- 
ball in more ways than one. Among 1 7 lost lettermen were 1 1 starters 
and nine four-year men. That coreof players who started as freshmen 
back in 1973 made the squad look somewhat familiar each 
succeeding fall, especially in the offensive line. The 1977 team will 
have so many new faces there may be a boom in program sales. Also, 
in order to make the best use of new personnel. Coach Hazlett is plan- 
ning to install a new offense for the first time in several years. Next 
fall the Crusaders will be running from multiple formations rather 
than the familiar power-I. When a 3-6 team faces a rebuilding year, 
there can't be much hope for a powerhouse. But next fall's Crusader 
eleven could prove to be a crowd-pleaser. With a big strong-armed 



quarterback in Tom O'Neill '80 (West Reading, Pa.) and a Hock of 
Heet receivers led by split end Keith "Fly" Anderson '80 (York, Pa.) 
coming up from the 4- 1 JV team, Susquehanna can be expected to put 
the ball in the air, maybe even on first down! 

Soccer Coach Neil Potter faces the opposite problem. He has so 
many good looking players coming back that fans will be expecting 
wonders. Last fall's "youth movement," which saw seven freshmen 
earn letters, should pay dividends in 1977. The 1976 Crusaders out- 
shot their opponents by 301-194, but could translate that into only a 
25-20 edge in goals. Despite the loss of top scorer Hazel and Bruce 
Fehn '76 (West Caldwell, N.J.), SU can hope to get more of those 
shots into the nets this year. Last year's 4-7-2 mark could easily have 
been turned around, as the record for five overtime games was 0-3-2. 

The cross country squad may have depth problems again, but 
will return with a strong one-two punch in Stevenson and Chris 
Thiede "78 (Melville, N. Y.) and loses only one of its top five runners. 

The best thing happening to the field hockey squad may prove to 
be the addition of Nora Williams '74 as assistant to Coach Delbaugh, 
who says she needs the help. Improving on last fall's disappointing 1- 
7 record should not be difficult. 

Susquehanna women will inaugurate an official intercollegiate 
volleyball team next fall. Coaching will be faculty wives Jinny Har- 
num and Pat Reiland, both of whom are qualified phys ed teachers 
who have helped out at SU from time to time. 




SU 




Opp 


11 


Delaware Valley 


1 


13 


Delaware Valley 


4 


15 


Dickinson 


3 





Dickinson 


5 


5 


Wilkes 


4 


1 


Wilkes 


6 


2 


Scranton 


3 





Scranton 


15 


11 


Lebanon Valley 


12 


4 


Lebanon Valley 


12 


8 


Juniata 


9 


8 


Juniata 


3 


1 


Philadelphia Textile 


4 


4 


Philadelphia Textile 


2 


3 


Ellzabethtown 


2 


4 


Ellzabethtown 


3 


20 


Messiah 


4 


8 


Messiah 


2 





York 


6 


2 


York 


10 


6 


Western Maryland 





2 


Western Maryland 


6 


3 


UMBC 


7 


4 


UMBC 


8 


5 


Bucknell 


13 


4 


Albright 


2 


6 


Albright 


5 


11 


Lock Haven State 


2 


12 


Lock Haven State 
Won 15, Lost 14 


2 




CBUmER SCOEEBOm 




SPRING 1977 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 



SU 




Opp 


3 


Dickinson 


4 


7 


Miserlcordia 





4 


Bloomsburg State 


3 


7 


York 





1 


Bucknell 


6 


7 


Mary wood 
Won4,Lo*t2 

TRACK 





SU 




Opp 


50'/2 


Ellzabethtown 


64 


50'/2 


Dickinson 


65V2 


92 


Lycoming 


53 


41 


Albright 


50 


41 


Delaware Valley 


90 


20'/2 


Western Maryland 


68 


20'/2 


Lebanon Valley 


90y2 


4 


Gettysburg 


83-/2 


4 


Shippensburg State 


93-/2 


40 


York 
Won 1, Lost 9 


105 



GOLF 



SU 




Opp 


414 


Lycoming 


429 


396 


Upsala 


436 


391 


Dickinson 


390 


391 


PSCC 


463 


421 


York 


419 


421 


George Mason 


408 


393 


Scranton 


424 


393 


Bloomsburg 


•393 


396 


Gettysburg 


388 


396 


Western Maryland 


397 


390 


Wilkes 


397 


392 


Bucknell 


387 


382 


Juniata 


403 



(Ellzabethtown forfeited to S,U.) 

*S.U. won on tie-breaker 

Won 9, Lost 5 



SU 

1 
1 
3 
7 
2 
2 
9 
2 
2 
3 
2 



MEN'S TENNIS 

Upsala 

Dickinson 

Juniata 

Lycoming 

Ellzabethtown 

Wilkes 

Lebanon Valley 

Scranton 

Albright 

King's 

Western Maryland 

Won 2, Lost 9 



Opp 

8 
6 
5 
2 

7 
7 

7 
7 
6 
7 



SUMMER 1977 



31 



Important dates in 1977-78. . . SL/'s 120thyear 


SEPTEMBER 4 


OPENING CONVOCATION, 7p.m. 


OCTOBER 1 


HOMECOMING, with Football and 




The Tamburitzans 


OCTOBER 14 


INAUGURATION of Jonathan Messerii 




as 12th President of the University 


OCTOBER 29 


PARENTS DAY 


MAY 6 


ALUMNI DA Y, Reunions of '3s and '8s 


MAY 20 


BACCALUREATE and COMMENCEMENT 



PARENTS: If this magazine is addressed 
10 \our son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank >ou for your help. 



The Susquehanna Rlumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Sehnsgrove, Pennsylvania 17870 
Post OHice as Second Class matter 



.0^ 




-^fe^^ GAZETTE -'^c^^ 



A SELECTION OF LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 




AWARDS FOR HIGH SCHOLARSHIP 
GIVEN AT CONVOCATION 

William R. Belz '78 of Mendham, 
N.J., received lhe$500 Lindback Foun- 
dation Scholarship Award during 
Opening Convocation marking the 
beginning of Susquehanna's 120th 
academic year in September. 

The award is presented annually by 
vote of the faculty to an outstanding stu- 
dent who "by reason of scholastic at- 
tainment, character, personality, and 
all-around ability gives promise of 
being a useful and valuable citizen of the 
community " 

A biology major and head resident of 
Hassinger Hall dormitory, Betz was 
also among 167 students recognized as 
University Scholars for 1977-78. 

Joseph R. Kimbel '78, music major 
from Danville, Pa., was given the 
Presser Foundation Scholarship, pre- 
sented annually to an outstanding stu- 
dent in music. 

The Elizabeth G. Eyster Award in 
Music, given each year to an outstand- 



SU PRESIDENT SCORES 
LOWERING STANDARDS 



CLASSES COMPETE 
IN SUCCESSFUL 

'76-77 SUP 

As indicated in the President's 
Report, the Susquehanna University 
Fund for 1976-77 exceeded its goal of 
$200,000 and climbed to an all-time 
high of $220,400. There were 22 14 gifts 
from alumni — that's 29 percent par- 
ticipation, which is above the national 
average. 

University Associates, the leadership 
level of gifts, accounted for $182,605 
from 566 alumni, parents, and friends. 

There was a high degree of competi- 
tion between class agents responsible 
for soliciting gifts from their classmates 
and the chart published at the right lists 
the leaders in each of four categories. 
Complete Decade Standings were dis- 
tributed in the last issue of 
SUFundletter. All donors to the 1976- 
77 SUF are listed beginning on page 24 
of this magazine. 



ARCHIVES AND YOU 

Without your contributions Isend no 
money, please!) the SU Archives can't 
grow. This collection of material is fre- 
quently used as a resource. Preferred 
Items are programs of concerts, recitals. 
Artist Series (formerly. Star Course), 
dances, plays — anything — and the 
older the better Thanks in advance for 
all the bundles you'll be sending to: 

M. Jane Schnure '39 
The Roger Blough Learning Center 
Susquehanna University 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 



ing junior, was received by Margaret J. 
Hamilton of .Ambler. Pa. 

The Petite Brogan Scholarship 
.Award, made annually to an outstand- 
ing senior psychology student, went to 
Glenn R Miller of Reading, Pa. 

Ellen M . Knutson of Princeton, N.J., 
received the Stine-Robison Mathe- 
matics Prize as the junior with the 
highest average in mathematics. 

Eleven bachelor's degrees were con- 
ferred on candidates who completed the 
requirements over the summer and five 
persons received associate degrees. 

Honorary degrees were given to two: 
The Rev Jacob M. Myers, Old Testa- 
ment scholar and recently retired 
professor in the Lutheran Theological 
Seminary at Gettysburg, D.D.; Helen 
M. Thai, consumer advocate and home 
economics education professor at Penn- 
sylvania State University, L.H.D. 

Receiving trophies as the sorority and 
fraternity with the highest academic 
averages were Sigma Kappa and Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 



American colleges today face "the 
dual challenge of making higher educa- 
tion accessible to a wider spectrum of 
Americans w hile stopping the erosion of 
intellectual achievement and again 
raising the level of academic perform- 
ance." according to Susquehanna 
University President Jonathan Mes- 
serll. 

The new chief administrator, former 
dean of the Fordham University School 
of Education, assumed office as Sus- 
quehanna's 12th President on Sept. 1 
and was the featured speaker at 
Opening Convocation. 

The unique role of colleges and uni- 
versities in our society, he said. Is to 
search for truth, seek the public trust as 
protectors and preservers of discovered 
truth, and "accept the awesome respon- 
sibility of making it available to succes- 
sive generations." 

Dr. Messerli noted the importance of 
an open educational system to our 
democratic society and praised the civil 
rights efforts of the past two decades in 
which progress was made toward es- 
tablishing equality of educational op- 
portunity. 

We began to realize in the 1960s, he 
said, "how large an unfinished task 
remained. If we had now opened the 
educational contest so that all might 
enter, it became evident that, once In the 
race, the competition was grossly un- 
fair" because of "the cultural and 
economic deprivation that was often the 



result of a childhood In the ghetto." 

However, Dr Messerli expressed 
alarm at some of the strategies being 
employed today to deal with this 
problem. One has been "the lowering of 
academic standards for entry" to 
college. Another is "a new social 
dogma" that "it is the obligation of 
society and its educators to ensure that 
they achieve an equality of results" so 
that "every American can achieve a 
similar profile of educational perform- 
ance." 

"It is here," the President stated, 
"that one of the historic missions of the 
university, especially the private univer- 
sity, is in jeopardy. Must it give up its 
function of setting standards of cultural 
excellence; must its search for and the 
transmitting of truth in ever more 
rigorous and intellectually demanding 
forms be compromised?" 

The last ten years have witnessed an 
alarming erosion of standards and 
leveling of achievement, he said. This 
course can be disastrous to colleges, and 
deprives society of needed leadership as 
well. "And it deprives the minorities of 
their chance at a real education." 

Higher education must avoid both 
the extremes of "misdirected egali- 
tarianism" and "exclusionary elitism." 
he urged. "As we seek to nurture 
academic excellence, we seek to agree 
that it may manifest itself in a pluralism 
of forms." 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY FUND 
CLASS AGENT COMPETITION 





Hig 


hesi Tola! 


Place 


Class 


Amount 


1 


1934 


$2,720.00 


1 


1965 


$2,720.00 


3 


1928 


$2,700.00 


4 


1931 


$2,62 1 .00 


5 


1949 


$2,347.00 


6 


1962 


$2,010.00 


7 


1940 


$1,990.50 


8 


1925 


$1,955.00 


9 


x-1914 


$1,942.50 


10 


1954 


$1,910.00 




Highest Classes 


Place 


Class 


Amount 


1 


x-1914 


$149.42 


T 


1920 


$128.93 


J 


1946 


$123.89 


4 


1944 


$117.50 


5 


1921 


$110 00 


6 


1942 


$101.25 


7 


1938 


$ 98.75 


8 


1925 


$ 97.75 


9 


1955 


$ 95.00 


10 


1924 


$ 93.13 



Contribution by Class 
Class Agent/s 
Henry H. Cassler 
Bonnie Bucks Reece 
William O.Roberts 
Paul M. Haines 
Charles A. Morris 
Leslie R.Butler 
William H.Gehron Jr. 
John W. Bittinger 
Ralph Witmer 
W. Reuben Henrv 



Class Agent/s 
Ralph Witmer 
John W. Bittinger 
Marie Kllck Hodick 
Catherine Byrod Whitman 
John W. Bittinger 
S.Jack Price 
John Rakshys 
John W. Bittinger 
Daniel O. Hoy 
John W. Bittinger 



Highest Percentage of Contributors by Class 

Place Class % Class Agent/s 

1 1934 57.81 Henry H. Cassler 

2 1923 50.00 John W. Bittinger 

3 1927 49.15 W. Alfred Streamer 

4 1931 48.91 Paul M.Haines 

5 1924 48.48 John W. Bittinger 

6 1947 47.17 Elise Thompson Wohlsen 

7 1937 44.90 B. Henry Shafer 

8 1933 43.55 Laird S. Gemberling 

9 1925 43.48 John W Bittinger 
10 1939 42.86 Eleanor Saveri Wise 

Highest Classes by dumber of Contributors 

Place Class Number Class Agent/s 

1 1965 69 Bonnie Bucks Reece 

1 1973 69 AlyceR.Zimmer 

2 1972 68 Ernest & Karen Shaffer Tyler 
2 1969 68 Daniel M.Corveleyn 

5 1976 65 Charles "Rusty" Flack 

6 1974 63 William P. Atkinson 

7 1975 60 John D. (iranger 

8 1968 53 Samuel D Clapper 

9 1964 52 Robert G.Gundaker 
9 1967 52 Richard* Rosemary 

Robinson Hough 




ON OUR COVER: Obliging our photographer 
at Pine Lawn are Susquehanna University's 
I2lh President, Dr. Jonathan Carl Messerii, 
the First Lady, and Radcliffe, their Siamese. 
The new chief executive was inaugurated on 
October 14 and this issue features coverage of 
the ceremonies, the Inaugural Address, and 
related events. The Inauguration signaled the 
beginning of a new era at Susquehanna and, 
with Dr. Messerli's influence already being felt 
at many levels, a new spirit is in the air — a spirit 
of optimism and excitement which speaks well 
for the future. The Alumnus joins the entire 
Susquehanna community and all its con- 
stituencies in extending a very warm welcome 
to the Messerii family. 

This is a big, special issue and we trust that 
all our readers will find plenty of reasons inside 
to be proud of their ties with Alma Mater. 

-G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 



usqueham 



na Uni 



iiinnn^^4|5rrEptin; 



William C. Davenport '53. president; Robert L. 
Hackenberg '56. Peter M. Nunn '57, vice presidents; Carol 
B- Kehler 74, recording secretary: Chester G. Rows '52. 
treasurer; Douglas E Arthur '49, Nelson E Bailey '57. 
Janies C Gehns 50, Raymond G. Hochstuhl '47, Samuel 
Ross '54, representatives on the University Board of 
Directors, Simon B Rhoads '30, Louis F, Santangelo '50. 
represeniatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic 
Committee. 

Executive Board members-at-large, term expiring 1978: 
Timothy E Barnes '35, Judith A Blee 62. Martha A Fisher 
73, D Edgar Huthison '34. Gene L Stock '56 Term ex- 
piring 1979: Henry G Chadwick '50, Kenneth F Erdley 55. 
Graydon I Lose 54, John H Raab '62, Mary Mitchell 
Savidge '71, Term expiring 1980 Arthur F. Bowen '65. Lin- 
da Nansteel Lovell 71. Paul C. Shatto '41. Jacob M. 
Spangler 52, Norrine Bailey Spencer '68. 



The ZusQuehanna Rlumnus 



Vol. 47 



FALL 1977 



No. 1 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Susquehanna Inaugurates a President 4 

The State, the Church, and Academe 11 

by Jonathan Messerii 

The First Messerii Days 15 

The Brown Prayers 18 

Report of the President 1976-77 19 

Donors. 24; Board of Directors 1977-78, 33 

From Concept to Reality: The Barbarossa Sculpture .... 34 

Homecoming '77 36 

Susquehannans On Parade 37 

Advanced Degrees 39 

"I Do" 40 

Winter Sports Schedules 43 

Born Crusaders 44 

Deaths 45 

Crusader Scoreboard, Fail 1977 46 

SU Sports 47 

by Peter Silvestri 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

It is the policy of Susquehanna University not to discriminate on thebasisof race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age. sex. or handicap in its educational programs, admissions practices, scholarship and 
loan programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices This policy is 
incompliance with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972. Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, regulations of the Internal Revenue 
Service, and all other applicable Federal, Stale and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations Inquiries 
regarding compliance with Title IX and Section 504 may be directed to Dr Jonathan C, Messerii. Presi- 
dent, Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870. (717) 374-0101. or to the Director of the Office of 
Health. Education and Welfare. Washington. D.C. 

Entered as second-class matter September 26. 1931. at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870. under the Act of August 24. 1912 Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove, Pa. 



FALL 1977 




Susquehanna 



.h.iwiLi-j acaju 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




October 14, 1977, the 
Inauguration of 
Jonathan Carl Messerii 
as 12th President . . . 
a very special day for 
Susquehanna, with nearly 
100 official delegates 
from other institutions 
and agencies taking part 
with the University 
community in celebration 
of the beginning of the 
new leader's tenure. 
. . Fanfare trumpets 
welcomed the Procession 
and the retiring 
Gustave Weber invested 
Messerii with the 
President's Seal of Office. 



Inaugurates a President 



FALL 1977 




Representatives to the Inauguration signed an 

oflicial registration scroll and saw a display of 

congratulatory certificates from other colleges 

and universities. At an elegant luncheon for 475, 

the tvlesserii family posed for a rare reunion photo, 

front: son Timothy J. Messerii, an accountant of 

Lanesboro, l\^ass.; Dr. fvlesserli; Mrs. t^esserli's 

parents fvlinnie and Karl H. Rabey of Chicago; Mrs. 

Messerii, the former Vi L Rabey; daughters Marti 



Leah, a pre-med senior at the University of Calif- 
ornia, Berkeley, and Hannah R. Messerii, an art 
history senior at the University of Colorado now 
studying in Florence. Back: Mr. and Mrs. Milton 
Zuehsow of Chicago; Mr and Mrs. Elmer Arnst of 
River Forest, III. Laura Zuehsow and Eleanor 
Arnst are sisters of Mrs. Messerii. Arnst, a 
professor of education, was the delegate from 
Concordia Teachers College of River Forest. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




Prior to robing for the ceremony, Dr. Messerii 
paused to make a statement for tlie audience of 
WBRE-TV and then helped an old friend, Barnard 
College President Jacquelyn t\Aattfeld, with her 
regalia while son Tim looked on. h^oving from the 
Campus Center to Weber Chapel Auditorium for the 
Procession were these members of the official 
party: State Senator Franklin L. Kury; Dr. Weber; 
Central Pennsylvania Synod, LCA, President Howard 



J. t\AcCarney; Student Government Association 
President Joseph K. Witmer '78; Fordham University 
President James C. Finlay; Dr. Henry E. Horn of 
University Lutheran Church, Cambridge, tvlass.; Dean 
Wilhelm Reuning; Dr. Gynith C. Giffin; Dr. I^esserli. 
Bringing up the rear. Inauguration Committee 
chairman George R.F. Tamke went over last-minute 
program details with Board Vice Chairman Erie I. 
Shobert II '35, who presided over the big event. 



FALL 1977 



Presidential Inauguration . . . 
a major academic event 

INAUGURATIONS had not been frequent at Susquehan- 
na, which had only three Presidents during the years from 
1905 to 1977. So, the Inauguration of Jonathan Messerli was 
planned as a major academic event and included several im- 
portant related activities focusing on University programs 
and concerns. 

Things got under way on Wednesday, October 1 2, with a 
Business-Industry Symposium and a dinner highlighting 
Susquehanna's new Business and Society Program. On 
Thursday there was a Liberal Arts Seminar entitled "Liberal 
Education: The Search for Meaning." Both had outstanding 
guest speakers and both were well attended. Coverage in 
more detail is planned for a future issue of the Alumnus. 

The annual dinner for University Associates, who set the 
pace in giving to the over-the-top Susquehanna University 
Fund, was held on Thursday evening and was followed by a 
Department of Music Inaugural Concert distinguished by the 
breadth and depth, and inTmite variety, of its offerings by 
students and faculty members alike. 

The Inauguration Convocation began Friday at 3 
o'clock and was preceded by a luncheon for the Board of 
Directors, faculty, staff, and delegates representing other 
colleges and universities, learned and professional societies, 
student leaders from each class, and the University's 
Women's Auxiliary and Parents Association. 

Presiding over the Inauguration was Dr. Erie I. Shobert 
II, vice chairman of the Board and chairman of the Presiden- 
tial Search Committee, replacing Board Chairman John C. 
Horn, who was recuperating from a hospital stay. Dr. Horn's 
brother, the Rev. Dr. Henry E. Horn — who is pastor of 
University Lutheran Church, Cambridge, Mass., and was 
Dr. Messerli's pastor while he was at Harvard — offered the 
inaugural Prayer and stayed on to be the speaker at a Sunday 
evening program which celebrated the Covenant between the 
University and the Central Pennsylvania Synod, Lutheran 
Church in America. The Invocation was said by S.U. 
Chaplain Edgar S. Brown Jr. (page 18) and the Benediction 
was pronounced by the Rev. Dr. James C. Finlay, S.J., presi- 
dent of Fordham University. 

Official greetings were brought from the Students by 
SGA President Joseph Witmer; from the Alumni by Presi- 
dent William C. Davenport; from the Faculty by Dr. Wilhelm 
Reuning, dean and professor of history; from the Church by 
the Rev. Dr. Howard J. McCarney, Synod president; and 
from the Commonwealth by Slate Senator Franklin L. Kury. 
Dr. Messerli's challenging Inaugural Address (page 1 1 ) was 
received enthusiastically by the audience and by the press as 
well. 




The Color Guard of Susquehanna's Marching Brass 

and Percussion led the Procession into the hall 

where the Inauguration of the University's Twelfth 

President was witnessed by some 1100 persons. On 

opposite page, at top, approaching the platform 

were Fordham's Father Finlay with Dr. Horn, followed 

by the President Designate with his presenter, Dr. 

Gynith Giffin, a member of the Search Committee. 

Visible behind Dr. Messerli is Dr. Shobert. The 

five speakers who brought greetings were SGA President 

Joe Witmer, Alumni Association President Bill 

Davenport '53, Dean Wilhelm Reuning, Central Penn 

Synod President Howard McCarney, and State Senator 

Franklin Kury. The full Symphonic Band and University 

Choir— some 140 strong— dressed the stage with the 

official party seated to either side at the front. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 





*;r -t,s 




Music played a significant part in the ceremony too, as 
the Symphonic Band under James Steffy and the University 
Choir under Cyril Stretansky performed several major 
works, separately and together. Among them. Sine Nomine 
by Ralph Vaughan Williams was dedicated "to the Saints of 
the past who founded and nurtured Susquehanna University" 
and i'e Shall Have a Song from "The Peacable Kingdom" 
was dedicated "to American culture and the futuTe of liberal 
education." 

Not to be outdone, the student body sponsored an 
Inaugural Ball on Friday evening. Upwards of 500 per- 
sons — students, faculty. Board, and friends — effectively 
bridged the generation gap by dancing to the music of the past 
four decades. While not ready to lose their new President 
anytime soon, a number of students expressed the wish to 
have such a ball every year. 



Above, the new President accepted congratulations 

from Dr. Shobert and then turned to Dr. Weber as 

he began his Inaugural Address, published in its 

entirety beginning on the following page. Hundreds 

of well-wishers passed along the receiving line 

in Mellon Lounge, giving the Messerlis an opportunity 

to greet friends both new and old— as, below, 

Hilda and A. Alexander Dubin of New York City. 




10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



The State^ the Church, and Academe 

The Inaugural Address delivered by Susquehanna's 12th President 



by JONATHAN MESSERLI 



I WANT TO BEGIN on a personal note by thanking you. 
Dr. Weber, a President truly emeritus of this University. 
Your eighteen years here at Susquehanna have bequeathed to 
us a continuity of responsible leadership, the quality of which 
has been given to few institutions. We have gathered today on 
a beautiful campus, rightfully boasting of handsome 
buildings, both old and new, set among venerable trees, some 
which go back to our founding in 1858. Our legacy from you is 
an academic community little scarred by the divisiveness of 
student, faculty, and community confrontations. Your legacy 
includes a concerned faculty, competent staff, loyal alumni, 
and a responsible Board of Directors who have diligently and 
wisely supported the teaching mission of this school. We 
stand upon your shoulders and see a little farther into the 
future because of the vantage point provided by your stature. 

It is to that future I now wish to address my remaining 
remarks. Although the message from elsewhere in higher 
education is not uniformly sanguine, there are positive signs 
on the Susquehanna University campus which augur well for 
our future. Figuratively speaking, we have paid our rent, 
satisfied our clients, and stabilized our resources. The tasks 
we now face are those which move us beyond survival, on to 
the quest to become a distinctive institution with a clear sense 
of academic mission and a dedication to the pursuit of ex- 
cellence in every thing we do to fulfill that mission. 

Along with many other schools in this nation, Sus- 
quehanna energetically and even ingeniously responded to the 
problem of quantity. It is now time that we join closer ranks 
with those more select schools which are unmistakably com- 
mitted to quality in their teaching and learning. 

At first glance, to choose this lesser traveled path might 
seem to be a risky course of action. To look farther along is to 
see that the pursuit of excellence may be the only real way we 
may go. 

It would be better that our alumni, our parents, the 
Church, and our other constituencies close down this school 
rather than let it compromise with the relentless forces ever 
trying to drive education in this society down to a level of 
mediocrity. We must seek the best. We do not want less than 
this; and within the power given us, we will abide nothing less. 
To do so will mean a tough and demanding pilgrimage. We 
will have to negotiate past our academic sloughs of 
despondency and castles of giant despair. Or, if you prefer, at 
times we will be trudging along past the teeming alleys of 



Vanity Fair from whence come jugglers, hawkers, hustlers, 
and other rogues, as well as friends, servants, and savants. All 
will ask of us, "What will ye buy?" And our only reply can be 
"the pursuit of excellence." 

We stand willingly before this awesome task. It is 
awesome because the responsibility for excellence resides 
largely with us in the immediate academic community. Of 
course, as a private institution, we have important relations 
with the State and the Church. 

As far as the State is concerned, its relationship with 
private colleges and universities must never be more than a 
limited partnership. To be sure, Susquehanna receives signifi- 
cant aid from the Commonwealth and the Federal govern- 
ment. Although not heavily funded by research and develop- 
ment grants, our dependence and that of our students is sub- 
stantial. Scholarship aid, academic loans, low interest con- 
struction mortgages, and direct institutional grants in aid all 
have come to be an important, indeed an indispensable, part 
of our effort. 

Such assistance by our government is not unique to 
education. There are established legislative counterparts 
which support hospitals, arts and humanities, medical 
research, small farms, small businesses, and private transpor- 
tation which serves the public interest. In our case, tax monies 
enable us to construct dormitories at low interest rates, thus 
keeping down the cost of student housing. More than 60 per- 
cent of our students receive scholarship and loan support, and 
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania through its direct in- 
stitutional grant provides a portion of quality not available to 
us from other means. 

We are equally aware, sometimes painfully so, of other 
ties to the government. These ties often take the form of 
guidelines, procedural regulations, report filing, quotas, 
goals, and the mandatory collection of data. Although osten- 
sibly developed to facilitate public support of higher educa- 
tion, the result has been an imposition of educational 
judgments upon us and a meddling in our affairs which 
threatens our institutional autonomy. 

To be sure, there was need for us to reform some of our 
ways. Affirmative action was long overdue, and we needed 
this external stimulation to set our houses in order. 

Redress is now well underway. If the change at times 
seems not to be with all deliberate speed, we are making 
progress, and I doubt if any similar reform in American socie- 



FALL 1977 



11 



ty has been carried out with as much discussion and public 
scrutiny. What now should be scrutinized is the amount of 
government intervention in the academic life of this nation. 
For us in higher education, there can be no more important 
way in which we follow the Jeffersonian ideal of eternal 
vigilance. 

Repeatedly the judiciary has chosen to be a quasi- 
legislature, not stopping until it has demanded prescriptive 
actions and programmatic concerns only remotely connected 
with its authority. Even more threatening has been the almost 
malignant growth of that fourth arm of government, the 



we may . . . become piles of pillars and 
bricks held together with a little bit of ivy 
and a great deal of red tape 



bureaucracies of the various departments of the cabinet who 
seem both unresponsive and unresponsible to the electorate. 
As these touch on higher education, one often is at a loss to 
determine any congruence between the intent of Congress and 
the consequence of its enactments. A similar bureaucratic 
drama is being played out on a lesser scale in each of the 
states. If this intervention is allowed to grow, we may lose our 
educational mission as colleges and universities and become 
piles of pillars and bricks held together with a little bit of ivy 
and a great deal of red tape. 

The institutional autonomy enjoyed by American higher 
education has been created over time and with good reason. 
What took three centuries to build cannot now be allowed to 
be dismantled by old line civil servants and recent 
Washington appointees fresh out of graduate school. 

Despite the repeated efforts to have our colleges and uni- 
versities conform to a model in some other image, the result 
has always failed. Schools are not factories, although 
teaching Freshman English may suggest the concept of 
processing raw material; they are not social agencies, 
although we are occasionally expected to do what the family, 
the courts, and the community have not done; they are not the 
Church, although there are those who think we church- 
related colleges should indoctrinate the next generation; nor 
are they research laboratories, museums, the Salvation Ar- 
my, or an inefficient arm of the media. Similar in a small way 
to each, schools more importantly have their own function. In 
essence, higher education generates culture, transmitting it to 
each generation and thereby both preserving it and modifying 
it. 

To have been on campuses during the last decade has 
been to experience the pressure to conform to everyone else's 
model. From the law and the judicial system, we have been 
called upon to adopt special versions of due process. From the 
mushrooming offices of the executive branch, the bureaucrats 
are holding us up to standards of accountability and manage- 



ment by objectives which are far more appropriate for, if rare- 
ly applied to, their own undertakings. .According to public 
management experts from one wing of an educational depart- 
ment, we are to invoke that all-efficacious trinity of 
procedures: planning, programming, and budgeting. From a 
separate wing of the same establishment, we receive the 
steady tattoo of dicta requiring ever greater application of an 
allegedly scientific measurement and evaluation. 

What really is at work here is the heresy that education is 
to be judged by the numbers it processes, the specific social 
objectives it achieves and the cost per unit. Even worse is the 
more pernicious, albeit subtle, doctrine being advanced that 
we should teach only that which can be measured and, once 
that is predetermined, we should manage and manipulate the 
process toward predetermined ends with the tyranny of an 
ever greater precision of predictability. 

Hungry, we have leaped all too quickly at the carrot of 
government grants. Slightly guilt-ridden, we have bared our 
posterior to the stick of regulation. To change the metaphor, 
we seem bent on selling our educational birthright, our in- 
stitutional autonomy, for a mess of pottage, and the price is 
submission to government intervention which undermines 
our discretionary authority and our opportunity for diversity. 

In the area of higher education it is time for our govern- 
ment to abandon its frills and get down to basics. And for our 
lawmakers there is little more basic to their mandate than the 
achievement of the fullest equality of educational opportunity 
for our citizens. When Max Lerner was once asked by a 
Polish delegation what single word he would use to sum up the 
most important meaning of his 1000-page book, America As 
A Civilization, he thought of a number of possibilities. It 
might have been freedom, or pragmatism, or justice, suffrage, 
or free enterprise. Instead, after giving the question more 
thought, he decided on the word "access" — the openness of 
our society which enables its citizens to participate fully to the 
extent of one's motivation, need, and talent. Access to the 
back or front of the bus, to the voting booth, to the courts, to 
elected office, to a job, and most fundamental, access to 
schooling. 

The role of the State is to facilitate this access, and for 
those in private higher education it is to make higher educa- 
tion accessible to all according to talent, need, and motiva- 
tion, rather than the accident of geographic location and 
socio-economic status. This ideal is yet unfulfilled. There is 
sufficient for the government yet to accomplish by more 
direct aid to students and institutions before it need turn to 
other programmatic expeditions of lesser and even dubious 
merit. 

We also hold a second limited partnership with the 
Lutheran Church in America. In saying this, I do not wish to 
explore just what is church-related about Susquehanna. To 
do so might take us into a debate over academic transubstan- 
tiation, with us as latter day Zwinglis, Luthers, and Leos con- 
testing whether the religious element is really in, with, or un- 
der the curriculum. Such a discourse would provide a non- 
answer to a non-question. 

It is more important for us here today to disengage 



12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Even not to profess or teach values is a 
form of teaching and professing values 



ourselves from a pet myth yet propagated even within select 
academic circles. I refer not to the beUef in the existence of a 
supreme being, or the denial of it, but the belief in the ex- 
istence of a value-free curriculum. Even not to profess or 
teach values is a form of teaching and professing values. Few 
would argue for a return to the once common sectarian 
academic practice of using the colleges to proselytize and in- 
doctrinate. The college cannot be a denominational bulwark 
protecting the faithful from a threatening world. This is not to 
deny the presence of evil and its demonic power against peo- 
ple. The denial of the presence of greed, hate, and even death 
itself is a most dangerous delusion. 

Both the siege mentality, which would indoctrinate, and 
the sentimental denial of evil, which flies in the face of reality, 
cheat our youth of their birthright as mortal human beings to 
fashion religious convictions for themselves. From this, 
however, does not flow the easy prescription that the college 
should be party to a willy-nilly experimentation; neither is it 
to advocate an adolescent agnosticism by default. Mindless 
experimentation is most likely to produce the condition of ex- 
haustion; a mindless agnosticism can create a schizoid condi- 
tion of apathy and anxiety. Such tolerance is hardly the 
highest of human virtues. 

There is a universal need to belong and to believe. Young 
women and men must work out for themselves an under- 
standing of ethos and telos. It does make a difference whether 
we are risen apes, or fallen angels, or some third alternative. 
And the inability of our colleges to assist in this process of 
helping students understand their place in the universe and 
seek the transcendent may be our greatest shortcoming. At 
the least, we should attempt the task with less hubris and 
more genuine humility. 

The approach must be one of openness and reverence, 
with the knowledge that its achievement may come in various 
ways and manifest itself in various forms. For some the way 
may begin as an essentially rational analysis of values helped 
by reading in depth with the guidance of an understanding 
teacher. It may come through listening or through dialogue. 
For some the touchstone of faith may come through the joy of 
group worship or through the serene understanding which 
comes from solitary meditation. For some the open door may 
be the irresistible exaltation of music, and for yet others it 
may be the small voice of a friend who cares. In each and all of 
these can be found a better understanding of eros, the affir- 
mation of love and life, and thanatos, its denial and destruc- 
tion. And beyond both eros and thanatos can be found the 
transcendence from which comes the most profound meaning 
and purpose. It is our historic responsibility to make this an 
over-arching goal of this institution. 



We believe we have the responsibility as teachers to help 
young persons wrestle with the psychoanalytic determism of 
Freud and the economic determinism of Marx. We believe we 
have a responsibility to help explain what some others might 
prefer to explain away. In short, the choices in values and 
beliefs must be confronted. This is not a no-fault universe, as 
we have learned to our regret in the handling of our environ- 
ment. 

Not to help others recognize this is to proselyte a trusting 
novitiate into an unexamined value system not worth living. 1 
believe that in the act of teaching and counseling and caring, 
the teacher does profess values. Beyond this our very lives are 
role models for honesty, sympathy, community service, 
freedom. A faculty member who walks in a civil rights march, 
a faculty family which adopts a bi-racial child and gives it 
love, can teach the most telling of lessons. 

We have become urban in much of this nation without 
attending to the problems of the inner city. We continue to 
seek a cultural pluralism, realizing yet how much must be 
done in terms of race and color. We seek universal learning, 
yet know how many are caught in a deprivation which denies 
them their full humanity. There are yet a thousand ways for 
love, consideration, and service. 

So, too, do we witness more formally through the office 
of the chaplaincy. Helping in the steps to belief and un- 
derstanding, the office can also serve as an independent 
prophetic witness. To use a nautical illustration, it can trim so 
as to keep the entire university on its course. In trimming, the 
daring sailor throws his or her weight on the light side of a 
small craft, keeping it on course against the vagaries of an 
irrational wind which would drive it elsewhere. Trimming can 



it is clearly superior to raising the ex- 
tended forefinger, slightly moistened, to 
see which way the wind is blowing 



be the voice against the passing fads so effectively merchan- 
dised. At a time when it was popular on campus to peddle the 
pseudo-doctrine that God was dead, it would have been more 
honest and heroic to maintain that God was very much alive 
and angry, and for good reason. It may seem a bit archaic to 
suggest that as educators we have the role of holding the torch 
high in the right hand, but it is clearly superior to raising the 
extended forefinger, slightly moistened, to see which way the 
wind is blowing. 

And we ask the Church to support us in this. With good 
conscience we can say, give us your sons and daughters. Give 
us your knowledge, your talent, and give us your money. And 
we ask this because we will continue to try where some seem 
to have lost hope. To be sure, we also stand ready to assist in 
more specific ways through ministerial seminars and con- 
tinuing education for local congregations. In addition, we are 



FALL 1977 



13 



involved in joint projects in Appalachia and in the inner city, 
not so much for their specific budgets but for the opportunity 
they provide our students for further maturation and the 
testing of their religious convictions. 

To the leaders of the Church, we say support us. Speak of 
your belief in learning. We know that we need the rank and 
file support of the laity, but the issue is too critical to be left to 
a plebiscite. We ask you for a stewardship of leadership. It is 
said in our college literature that Susquehanna is a church- 
related college. What we must seek as well is a college-related 
Church. This is the profound meaning of the Covenant which 
we share and celebrate. 

To classify the State and the Church as limited partners 
in our undertaking is also to say that the chief responsibility 
for higher education resides with the faculty and the ad- 
ministration of this institution. For us, the buck, to use Harry 
Truman's expression, stops at our desk and in our 
classrooms. There are times when it starts in these places as 
well. Ours is the task of collectively defining the mission of 
this University and setting out its specific goals. All colleges 
have roles, but too few have a discernible mission which gains 
the allegiance of their members. At the moment, that new 
mission has not been spelled out for Susquehanna. At the mo- 
ment, it is not in the possession of any individual or group. Its 
definition will be our most imperative task in the coming 
year. 

I f the exact form and substance is yet to be determined, I 
believe that we can even at this early date identify several im- 
portant guidelines for direction. The most overreaching of 
these comes from a paraphrase of Gertrude Stein: A student 
is a client, is a client, is a client. We know something of how 
institutional purpose can be prostituted to serve mainly those 
who staff it. From thisorganizational malady Susquehanna is 
not immune. We must never forget that the student is both the 
reason for our being here and the major source of our support. 
Our general plans for the future and our conduct of our daily 
affairs should be guided by this obvious but occasionally 
overlooked truth. 

To say this is also to say that we must turn our attention 
to the hard work of curriculum building. All too easily, in the 
face of tough-minded intellectual demands, we take cover un- 
der security blankets of factual trivia and self-serving 
procedures. One fact is not as good as another. Every effort to 
greater specialization must be accompanied by an equal ef- 
fort to relate facts within our own disciplines and to other dis- 
ciplines. Eventually it may be necessary for us to storm some 
departmental parapets and overrun an occasional citadel of 
administration to be sure that the student remains the client. 

Curriculum building will mean a re-thinking of liberal 
education. What does it include? The very concept is so rich, 
so encompassing, so fecund as to defy an all-inclusive defini- 
tion here. But any definition we will develop will likely include 
the idea of liberation — a freeing from the restraints of 
superstition, bias, narrow perspective, and simplistic 
reasoning. It will include the need to help students learn how 
to think, how to communicate, and how to have something to 
communicate. Although with differing emphases, it includes 
the cognitive and the intuitive, the physical, the moral, and 
the aesthetic. It will be different for each student regardless of 



program requirements. Finally, it will be aimed to create a 
desire to keep on learning and a desire to create a life worth 
living, a life related to vocation and social purpose. 

There are large issues to be dealt with here. One is the un- 
resolved relationship between the liberal arts and the world of 
work. Another is the problem of seeking both continuity and 
change. There will be no pathological destruction of the past 
in order to rationalize what new directions we take. We will 
respect what students bring to this campus both from family 
and community; we will help them build upon it. These are 
lough issues and we ignore them at our peril. 

And we must liberate the curriculum from the printed 
page through the means of outstanding teaching. All of us can 
become better teachers and we can help each other in this 
endeavor. A first-rate college teacher must be a first-rate 
learner. Teaching and learning cannot be separated. The 
good teacher on this campus will invariably be engaged with 
his or her intellectual discipline and attentive to its nexus with 
other bodies of knowledge. This requires competence and 
dedication and we will use what resources we have to support 
this. Whether we are considering appointments, promotion, 
or tenure, we will first look for evidence of teaching perform- 
ance which ever stretches the capacities of our students to new 
levels of achievement. There is no other endeavor on this cam- 
pus where we will so tirelessly and stubbornly pursue the 
standard of excellence. And when this idea takes command, 
there will be less need to concern ourselves with the 
procedural and the incidental. 

There will be changes in the curriculum and changes in 
the conduct of our classes. The leaven of excellence will not be 
held within a department or a program. It will involve the 
faculty, of course, but it will also involve the student body, the 
administration, and the Board of Directors. Careers will be 
altered. Although the climate is ready for change, we do not 
yet know the magnitude of change necessary. In connection 
with this, I want to be on record as saying that I am not 
primarily interested in weeding out incompetence, but in 
working to help individuals succeed. It is time that we worry 
less about failure or survival. Even survival rarely fosters 
first-rate achievements. It is time that we give success, even 
triumph, a chance. 

Such are our guidelines as we join to meet the challenges 
of the future. We will ask for the State to fulfill its commit- 
ment to the fullest equality of educational opportunity while 
we will defend the academic freedom and institutional 
autonomy that is equally part of our American heritage. We 
u ill ask the Church for support and understanding; we ask it 
also for patience and cooperation as we seek to help our 
students create for themselves a life that has meaning and 
social purpose. And we will do our part in the pursuit of ex- 
cellence. 

Standing at this historic crossroad, we will neither be 
pessimists nor optimists; we will be "possibilists," making the 
necessity to excel the drivmg force for our creativity and our 
dedication. We stand in awe before this responsibility, but 
with Oliver Wendell Holmes we say to ourselves and to our 
students that it is required of each of us that we should take 
part in the actions and passions of our time, at the peril of 
bemg judged not to have lived. 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



The First 
Messerii Days 




Jiml^tjd 




Jonathan and Vi Messerii arrived at Pine Lawn in Checking Inauguration invitation lists (with Weber 

time for Susquehanna's 12th President to take up his housewarming flowers on the dining room table) . . . 

new duties on September 1, the same day new students welcoming freshmen and parents with Chaplain Brown 

began their first year. What were those days like? and Parents Association President Andrew Bozzelli . . . 



FALL 1977 



15 




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. . . helping other administrators (here, Dean of Freshmen 
Dorothy Anderson '62) serve a picnic for the newcomers, where 
everyone else seemed to lose their inhibitions too, and a 
Singalong was led from the chapel auditorium steps . . . then, 
on Sunday evening, changing from apron to Harvard gown to 
lead his first Susquehanna Opening Convocation . . . processing 
with Board Chairman John C. Horn . . . presenting the $500 
LIndback Award to Bill Betz '78 . . . and conferring honorary 
degrees on Penn State home economist Helen l\A. Thai and Old 
Testament scholar Jacob A/f. l\/lyers (more details about the 
Convocation appear in Gazette, inside front cover). They were 
busy days and they augured well for the Involvement of the new 
President and his First Lady in the life of the University. 




THE BROWN PRAYERS 

University Chaplain Edgar S. Brown Jr., a former 
director of the Lutheran Church in America Commission 
on Worship, has been at Susquehanna since 1971. 
Dr. Brown's creative prayers are admired by students 
and others as well. These are the prayers he 
invoked during the University's Inauguration Week. 



Business-Industry Symposium, October 12, 1977 

As you went into the market place LORD JESUS, 

there to speak and live values for all people; 
So come among us now. 

Focus our minds and our hearts 
to see, 

understand 

and invest in those values, 
that in our eating and drinking 
and by our conversation 

at these tables now and in the days to come 
we shall know 

that our work has taken on new meaning 
and that recognition of human dignity 
for everyone 
hastens the day of your Kingdom in the 
hearts of all. AMEN. 



University Associates Dinner, October 13,1977 

Every good gift is from your hand LORD 
and as you have given so are we enabled to give — 
For the food we eat 
the work we do 
the play we enjoy 
and the friends and associates with whom 
we share all this 

—WE THANK YOU! 
For this university and the role it has 

in shaping minds which will lead tomorrow 
and for our privilege of assisting that shaping — 

WE THANK YOU! 
Help us then to remember this 

EVERY GOOD GIFT IS FROIVl YOUR HAND LORD. 
AMEN. 



Inauguration Luncheon, October 14, 1977 

We are not 5000 LORD 

not even 4000, 
And there's certainly more to eat 

than 5 loaves of bread 
and a few small fish 
But as you fed people once before 

and delighted them by your presence 
So come among us now and bless our food 

Be with us LORD 
and we shall be glad. 



Inauguration Invocation, October 14, 1977 

Veni Creator Spirilus 
Mentes tuorum visita 
Imple superna gratia 
Quae tu creasti pectora 
O Spirit of Truth, 

anciently instructing humanity with the words 
'the fear of the LORD is the beginning of wisdom,' 
Regard this community assembled 
to lake unto itself a new leader; 
Grant abundantly to your servant Jonathan 

the fullness of your many gifts, 
That under his enlightened rule 

and the loving care of Vi and their family 
All here who teach and all who learn 

shall persevere. 
Transforming knowledge to wisdom 

and technology to service. 
So shall we bring glory to GOD 
and joy to us all. 
Deo Patri sit gloria 
Et Filio. qui a mortuis 
Surrexit, ac Paraclito 
In saeculoruni saecula. 



18 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Report of the President 
1976-77 



Dr. Weber looks back 
. . . and ahead 




A PARTING COMIVIENT 



Pausing and having time to looi« back and reflect on what has 
happened and why is a luxury too often afforded one only 
after retirement. I can now attest that this is the case! 

Reflections of Susquehanna, its growth and develop- 
ment, and on my eighteen plus years as president bring great 
satisfaction. Such satisfaction comes not from whatever role 
I may have played but from the tireless effort of the many 
faculty and staff who have given of themselves to help build an 
educational institution of significance. This dedication and 
loyalty coupled with the growing interest and support of 
thousands of alumni and friends provides a solid base on 
which to build a truly distinctive liberal arts college. 

Reflections of what this University has become will sus- 
tain me during my years of retirement just as they should 
provide a source of pride to all alumni and friends. More im- 
portantly, thoughts of what Susquehanna can yet become 
should provide us all with added incentive during the next two 
decades. 

It was always with some trepidation each September 
that I would face those young men and women in the audience 
during freshman orientation, realizing that they and their 
parents were placing their trust in the University and in its 
educational program. They were placing their futures in our 
hands. The responsibility will become even more awesome 
during the years ahead. I am relieved that this trust appeared 
to be well-placed, as over 70 percent of our young alumni have 



enthusiastically endorsed their educational experience at 
S.U. and indicate they would make the same choice of a 
college again. 

There are problems ahead for higher education. Infla- 
tion will probably increase more quickly in higher education 
than in society in general, given its labor-intensive nature; 
college enrollments will probably ease somewhat during the 
1980s as a result of a declining birth rate, and the trends 
toward vocationalism will continue to come at the expense of 
liberal arts enrollments. 

These factors may seem as though I fear for Susquehan- 
na and for other liberal arts institutions. To the contrary, 
from these pressures will come the very strength with which 
this University can build its future. The needs of the in- 
dividual to successfully face a more modern and complex 
society and his need for fulfillment during an era when 
satisfaction will become more elusive will, in most cases, be 
met best only if the liberal arts colleges — the Susquehan- 
nas — forcefully articulate their role. This University's ideal 
blend of liberal arts, music and business provides unlimited 
opportunities to develop solid educational programs that 
build on the strengths of all three components and offer a dis- 
tinctiveness for the citizen of the future. 

Susquehanna, I believe, is well on its way to meeting 
many of these challenges. Under Dr. Messerli's leadership, 
there is no question that we can reach even greater 
prominence in higher education. It is my sincere hope that 
you will help him as you have assisted me. 

— Gustave W. Weber 
August 31, 1977 



FALL 1977 



19 



ADMISSIONS 



• The University's Admissions Office processed over 1430 
applications for admission for the fall of 1977. This figure 
represents a ten percent increase over the previous year. A 
total of 411 freshmen arrived on campus on August 31, 
together with 5 1 transfer students. Susquehanna's enrollment 
for 1977-78 is about 1365. up almost 30 students over 1976- 
77. 

• The Admissions staff visited 350 secondary schools during 
the year. Led by Admissions Director Paul Beardsiee, the 
four-person staff travels extensively during the fall and early 
winter to cover the Mid-Atlantic region. Over 10,000 in- 
quiries are processed annually. 

• Enrollment trends continue to place increasing pressure on 
the Business Department and this program now accounts for 
almost 38 percent of the student body. National emphasis on 
vocationalism together with the growing reputation of the 
Business Department have brought about this situation. 

• Based on a sampling of the new freshmen, about 70 percent 
ranked in the upper two-fifths of their high school classes and 
almost 15 percent came from independent schools, an in- 
crease over previous years. 

• S.A.T. scores, as is true nationally, continued to show 
some modest decline among the members of the incoming 
class with the verbal average slipping to 471 and the math 
average to 526. These scores represent drops of 4 and 3 points 
from last year. 

• Trends in recruitment continue to show increased involve- 
ment by faculty, staff and alumni in helping to recruit 
students. 

• About 60 percent of the Susquehanna student body receive 
some form of financial aid. A resume of the class of 1977 
which graduated in June shows that 64 percent received finan- 




cial aid and that the University spent an average of $3128 on 
each aid recipient over a period of four years. This figure 
represents only financial aid under the direct control of the 
University. Susquehanna continues to expand its pool of 
available financial aid to remain within reach of the middle 
income student. 

• In admissions. Susquehanna has continued to move into a 
more competitive position among a select group of Penn- 
sylvania institutions. While Susquehanna remains a "back- 
up" college for some students applying to the more 
prestigious Pennsylvania colleges, S.U.'s reputation is 
gradually making the University the first or second choice of 
more of these same students. Other institutions in the sample 
include Allegheny, Bucknell, Carnegie-Mellon, Dickinson, 
Franklin & Marshall, Gettysburg, Lafayette, Muhlenberg, 
and Washington & Jefferson. Considerable credit must go to 
the hard work and dedication of the Susquehanna Ad- 
missions staff. 



STUDENT LIFE 



• The dedication of the new Physical Education Center on 
Homecoming Weekend 1976 was attended by over 1500 
alumni and friends. The occasion marked the culmination of 
years of hopes and dreams by University officials, students 
and alumni. This new facility together with a renovated 
Alumni Gymnasium provides the University with a top-notch 
physical education and sports complex to go with a modern 
and efficient physical plant. Dr. Kenneth H. Cooper of 
Dallas, Texas, former aerospace physician, best-selling 
author of physical fitness books, and director of the Institute 
for Aerobics Research, gave the dedicatory address. The S2.3 
million facility with swimming pool and new main gym 
seating 2000 has been widely admired by all visitors to the 
campus. 

• The highly-acclaimed Atlanta Ballet was in residence for 
three days in October to give demonstrations and workshops 
to S.U. classes and to visit local public schools. The ballet 
company, the oldest in the United States, then opened the 
1976-77 Artist Series with a performance in the Weber 
Chapel Auditorium on October 6. The series also included 
harpsichordist .'\gi Jambor, folk-rock guitarist Leo Kottke, 
the award-winning puppets of David Syrotiak's National 
Marionette Theatre, actor Jose Ferrer, and the Roger 
Wagner Chorale. .Additional attractions during the year in- 
cluded on-campus appearances by George Plimpton, former 
CIA director William Colby, naturalist Jean-Michel 
Cousteau, and the rock group Kansas. 

• Susquehanna continues to offer its students opportunities 
to excel both in and outside the classroom. Music majors 
teach over 200 local youngsters in the Preparator\ Program 
in Music scheduled each Saturday morning on the campus; 
100 students are involved in student volunteer projects in the 
community and at the Selinsgrove Center: over 100 students 
serve a term or more in various off-campus internships in 
areas related to their academic studies; and many others in- 



20 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



volve themselves in the more traditional activities on campus. 
Some are singled out for individual recognition. Gerry 
Huesken of Palmyra, N.J., a member of the class of 1977, is 
one whose exploits have gained wide attention. He was 
selected as one of the top five student-athletes in the country 
by the National Collegiate Athletic Association, was named 
twice to the College Division Academic All-America Foot- 
ball Team, and carried a perfect 4.0, straight-A average ma- 
joring in English. .Another S.U. student athlete, junior 
basketballer Mike Scheib of Millersburg, Pa., has ac- 
cumulated a 3.4 academic average and qualified for the 
College Division Academic All-America Basketball Squad. 
• Another focal point of University life, the Weber Chapel 
Auditorium, was the center of attention on Friday, May 20, 
as the Board of Directors and guests participated in the un- 
veiling of a large relief sculpture by Theodore Barbarossa. 
The project is being funded by the Parents Association and is 
an expression of appreciation for the 18 and one-half years of 
leadership of Dr. Gustave W. Weber. The theme of the eight- 
foot by ten-foot, gold-leafed sculpture is a quotation from the 
1966 chapel auditorium dedicatory address of actor Efrem 
Zimbalist Jr., who called the unique, revolving-stage facility a 
place "where worship and the performing arts may flourish 
together as they were wont to do of old." 



ACADEMIC PROGRAM 



• Except for the separately funded Program in Business and 
Society, the University embarked on no new academic 
programs during the 1976-77 year. With the initial funding 
from the J. Howard Pew Freedom Trust, the University has 
developed a program to inquire into the relationship of 
business to American social objectives. The program's 
courses will examine the objectives of a good society and how 
the means used by our society to generate wealth further or 
impede the realization of these objectives. The assumptions of 
both advocates and opponents of the existing economic 
system and the legitimacy of major corporations and 
capitalism within the American social system will be dis- 
cussed. The program is primarily for arts and science students 
who must expect to deal daily with major business institutions 
and live in a world much infiuenced by them. At the same time 
the program offers business majors insight into the world 
which business must serve and what the public expects of 
business institutions. 

• After a year of discussion, the Music Department faculty 
proposed, and the Curriculum Committee approved, a B.A. 
program with a major in music. The new program, which re- 
quires a minimum of ten courses to establish a major, is 
available for students beginning in the 1977-78 year. The B.A. 
in music will appeal to those students who want to concen- 
trate in music within the liberal arts framework. The 
traditional Bachelor of Music degree, with as many as 
twenty-one courses in music, is a more highly specialized 
curriculum geared to specific careers in music, music educa- 
tion, and church music. 




• Institutional Development has become a vital concern of 
faculty and administration. This emphasis on staff develop- 
ment has the aim of improving the instructional process and 
emphasizing effective teaching and learning. Endowment 
funds of over $200,000 have been generated to help initiate a 
program which, among other things, provides seminars and 
workshops for faculty on effective teaching, provides funds 
for the introduction of new courses, and permits faculty and 
staff to attend off-campus workshops and seminars. At best, 
the program will further both the University's educational 
goals and instructional objectives, and the personal goals of 
individual faculty members and administration. 

• During 1976-77 the faculty considered a revised CORE 
program which separates the verbal and quantitative com- 
ponents of the present CORE, requires a science course of 
everyone, and strengthens the cultural and historical content. 
This action by the Curriculum Committee represents support 
for the multidisciplinary, pluridisciplinary, and cross- 
disciplinary approaches to education. 

• A major goal of any curriculum revision is to improve the 
literacy of Susquehanna's students. Confronted with this 
problem of national magnitude, the University envisions a 
goal to include a dimension which can be truly called cultural, 
scientific and societal literacy. While there is still some way to 
go until this broad concept is achieved in the fullest sense, the 
new and common CORE competences will move Susquehan- 
na in this direction. The immediate problem is verbal literacy, 
and funding has been secured to undertake a pilot project to 
help students improve their writing skills. The University's 
goal must be to make certain that all students meet minimum 
skills in reading and writing. 

• Susquehanna was selected to participate in the Visiting 
Fellows Program of the Woodrow Wilson National 
Fellowship Foundation during the next three years. The 
University is one of 55 colleges in the country currently in- 
volved in the program. The goal of the program is "to 
promote greater contact, understanding, and sharing of ideas 
and experiences between the academic community and the 
outer world." Journalist Roland H. Shackford was Sus- 
quehanna's first Woodrow Wilson Fellow in April and spent 



FALL 1977 



21 



one week in residence discussing "Vietnam and Watergate: 
The Role and Responsibility of the Press in a Free Society." 
Mr. Shackford has spent 38 years as an overseas correspon- 
dent and foreign affairs analyst with United Press and 
Scripps-Howard Newspapers. 

• The seventh biennial Susquehanna at Oxford summer 
study program took place from June 24 to August 30. Nine- 
teen Susquehanna students were included in the group of 40 
that arrived in London on June 25 for a week of academic- 
related tours and concerts before settling in for a five-week 
residency in the historic Durham Quadrangle at University 
College, the oldest of Oxford University's colleges. 

• Dr. Charles A. Rahter, professor of English and a member 
of the faculty since I960, was awarded the 1977 Lindback 
Award for Distinguished Teaching. The presentation was 
made at Commencement by Dr. Weber. 

• The growth and development of Susquehanna University is 
directly attributable to an outstanding faculty and staff, all 
dedicated to improving the educational program. Susquehan- 
na prides itself in the fact that over 60 percent of its faculty 
hold earned doctorates or the highest professional degree in 
their field and that most enthusiastically involve themselves 
in the total life of the University. 

In recognition of their service to Susquehanna, the Univer- 
sity granted tenure to three members of the faculty, effective 
September I: Raymond G. Laverdiere, assistant professor of 
accounting; Victor P. Rislow, assistant professor of music; 
Stanley B. Williams, assistant professor of economics. Mr. 
Laverdiere and Mr. Rislow also received promotions in rank. 

Also effective September I, five additional members of the 
faculty received promotions: Dr. James L. Boeringer and Dr. 
Marjorie W. McCune to professor of music and English 
respectively. Dr. James A. Blessing to associate professor of 
political science. Dr. Hans E. Feldmann to associate 
professor of English, Dr. David N. Wiley to associate 
professor of religion. 

The University also announces the retirement of Frances 
B. MacCuish as director of career counseling and placement, 
a position she held since 1966. With Mrs. MacCuish's depar- 
ture comes the end of the "MacCuish Era" at Susquehanna 
which spanned some 26 years and included 15 years of service 
as director of admissions by her husband, Dan MacCuish, 
who died in 1966. 

Kenneth J. Wise, director of cooperative education at 
Susquehanna since 1975, left the University to accept a 
similar position in Wisconsin. Mr. Bigler R. Irvin, who 
recently retired following over 25 years as personnel super- 
visor with Bell Telephone of Pennsylvania, replaced both 
Mrs. MacCuish and Mr. Wise and heads a combined office of 
career coun.seling and cooperative education. Mr. Joel P. 
Behrens, instructor in music, resigned to accept a teaching 
position at the secondary school level and Dr. Frederick D. 
Ullman left the Mathematical Sciences faculty to become 
director of the computer center at SUNY at Fredonia. 

Dr. William A. Rock of Nyack, N.Y., joins the University 
faculty as the first professor of business and society; Dr. 
Samir K. Kar, formerly of the University of Massachusetts, 
replaces Dr. Ullman as assistant professor of mathematical 




sciences; and Dr. John T. Winking of Champaign, Illinois, is 
a new assistant professor of music. 

New appointments in accounting include Richard L. Baker 
of Milton. Pennsylvania, and Randall P. Bandura of Butler, 
Pennsylvania. Mr. Baker is a Certified Public Accountant 
and a graduate of Bloomsburg State College while Mr. Ban- 
dura earned a B.S. at Clarion State College and an M.S. from 
Penn State. He has been employed by the Foster-Wheeler 
Energy Corporation. 

Mohamed A. Whaba joins the faculty on a one-year ap- 
pointment as an instructor in business administration. He 
replaces Dr. Kenneth O. Fladmark who is teaching in Europe 
during 1977-78. Whaba is a Ph.D. candidate at Penn State. 
Lorna jean Silver, a 1977 graduate of Susquehanna, remains 
at the University as assistant director of the University's 
Writing Center. 

The members of the faculty continue to make a growing 
contribution to the intellectual life of the campus and to their 
own professional growth. In addition to committee 
assignments, attendance at professional meetings and 
memberships in professional associations, many continue 
with their writing and research. Dr. Marjorie W. McCune, 
professor of English, serves as editor of Susquehanna Univer- 
sity Studies while Dr. Peter B. Waldeck, associate professor 
of German, has had his book, The Split Self from Goethe to 
Broch, accepted by the Bucknell University Press. Dr. Otto 
Reimherr, professor of religion, had a review of Vita Laudan- 
da published in the Lutheran Quarterly Dr. Richard 
Kamber, assistant professor of philosophy, saw his article, 
"Assertions of Authors in Philosophy and Literature" 
accepted for publication in the British Journal of Aesthetics. 
He is presently completing work on an assigned book review 
on Phenomenology. Structuralism and Semiology to appear 
in Philosophy and Literature. Dr. Thomas F. Livernois, as- 
sistant professor of religion, continued to serve as abstractor 
for {he Journal of Ecumenical Studies, and Boyd Gibson, also 
an assistant professor of religion, contributed to the Christian 
Centurv's, section on "Reviewer's Selections: Durable Works 
in a Time of Ephemera," a consideration of Sam Keen's To A 



22 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Dancing God. Dr. David N. Wiley of the Religion Depart- 
ment, reviewed John P. Donnelly's Calvinism and Scholas- 
ticism in Vermigli's Doctrine of Grace for the Sixteenth Cen- 
tury Journal. Dr. Donald D. Housley, associate professor of 
history, published an article on "Population Parameters of 
Snyder County 1800-1970," in Vat Snyder County Historical 
Society Bulletin while two members of the Psychology 
Department, Dr. James R. Misanin and Dr. William G. 
Krieger, in collaboration with senior Donna Zawacki, 
presented a paper, "Retrieval of the Rat Mother Toward 
Natural and Foster Offspring: Implications for Nutritional 
Research" to the Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society. Dr. 
James L. Boeringer of the Music Department published an 
article in The Tracker organ magazine and had two organ 
music reviews published in the professional magazine 
Musical America. 



DEVELOPMENT/FINANCES 



• The University's budget for 1976-77 was $6.4 million with 
expenses exceeding income by $200,000. This deficit, the 
greatest in the past decade, was largely expected and caused 
by the graduation of large senior classes during the past two 
years. The unusual winter increased heating costs by 25 per- 
cent over budget and helped magnify the deficit. The 1977-78 
budget of $7 million is expected to be in balance. 

• Costs were increased by 10 percent for the 1977-78 
academic year. Tuition and fees are $3156, room and board 
$1346, for a total of $4502. 

• Gifts and grants for the 1976-77 year totaled $779,451. 
Included in this total is $220,400 for the Susquehanna 




University Fund, the annual giving program. Susquehanna 
received over 3200 gifts for various projects during the year, 
of which 2214 were from alumni. About 29 percent of the 
University's alumni made donations, representing a figure 
well above the national average. 

• 566 gifts of $100 or more were made to the Fund thereby 
qualifying these donors as members of University Associates, 
a group of alumni and friends who provide leadership in an- 
nual giving. This evidence of support helped the Susquehanna 
University Fund exceed its goal of $200,000 for the year. The 
goal for 1977-78 has been set at $250,000. 

• The University conducted telethons among alumni in five 
major areas: Washington, D.C.; Philadelphia; New York; 
Harrisburg; the Susquehanna Valley. One hundred twenty- 
five volunteer callers, alumni and students, made 1900 calls 
and raised over $19,000. 

The University's capital campaign to raise $2.5 million 
from a concentrated number of special prospects has reached 
$1.5 million in gifts and future commitments. Thus far, this 
program has provided commitments of over $525,000 for en- 
dowment for the physical education building, over $500,000 
for instructional and program development, and almost 
$400,000 for general endowment. 



PEOPLE 



• The University was saddened by the death on August 28 of 
Alvin W. Carpenter "24, a member of the Board of Directors 
since 1960. Mr. Carpenter, the senior partner in the law firm 
of Carpenter, Carpenter, Diehl & Kivko, served as secretary 
of the Board. 

• Four members of the Board of Directors concluded their 
terms during the year: Dr. A. Roger Gobbel, Henry J. Keil, 
Kurt M. Kleis, Karen S. Matthias. Replacing Dr. Gobbel as a 
synodical representative is the Rev. Dr. Dale S. Bringman 
'48, pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, State College. 
Replacing Mr. Keil as an alumni representative is Dr. James 
C. Gehris '50, a physician from Shamokin. Miss Susan T. 
Grisee, a senior from Boonton, N.J., and Mr. Peter S. John- 
son, a junior from Ridgefield, Conn., join the Board as stu- 
dent representatives. Attorney John R. Miller of Bellefonte 
was also elected to the Board for a five-year term. 

• Dr. Jonathan C. Messerli, dean of the School of Education 
of Fordham University, was named the twelfth president of 
Susquehanna University effective September 1, 1977. He 
succeeds Gustave W. Weber who retired following 18 and 
one-half years in that office. 

• Dr. Homer D. Babbidge, president of The Hartford 
Graduate Center, gave the Commencement address on May 
21. Formerly Assistant U.S. Commissioner of Education, 
president of the University of Connecticut and then master of 
Timothy Dwight College, Yale Universtiy, Dr. Babbidge 
became president at Hartford last year. Dr. James R. 
Crumley Jr., secretary of the Lutheran Church in America, 
preached the Baccalaureate sermon. 



FALL 1977 



23 



THE UNIVERSITY is proud to present this listing of donors 
and to express sincere appreciation to alt who supported its 
various programs during the year 1976-77. The period covered is 
July I. 1976 through June 30. 1977. Only actual contributions 
are included. In all, there were more than 3200 gifts from alumni, 
parents, organizations, and other friends of Susquehanna. 
University Associates, those who contributed $100 or more, are 
listed in their appropriate categories at the beginning of this sec- 
tion. This report is miended to be complete, but if errors are 
found, we ask that ihey be brought to the attention of the Devel- 
opment Office. 



UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES 
LEADERSHIP-$1000 AND UP DIRECTOR-$500 to $999 



Aetna Lite & Casually Co 

AMP Inc 

Douglas E. Arthur '49 

Anna C Barley x 

Roger M Blough '25 

Paul Boeder hc'76 

Evelyn Allison Boeder '20 

James M Brogan 

Burroughs Corp, 

Central Pennsylvania Synod, Lutheran 

Church in Annenca 
James R Clark '46 
Mary Jane Rudy Clark x'44 
The Daily item 

Martha Laudenslager Davis 31 
Exxon Education Foundation 
William O Faylor Sr 
Fayior-Middlecreek Inc 
Federated Department Stores Inc. 
Martyn R FetteroU 23 
Mabel Kinzey FetteroU '24 
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co 
First National Trust Bank ol Sunbury 
Foundation for Independent Colleges Inc. 
Grit Publishing Co. 
Gulf Oil Corp 
Gulf Oil Foundation 
Harry H Haddon hc'63 
Hagedorn Fund 
Hanover Brands, Inc 
Harris Lee Estate 
Robert N Hartman Estate 25 
Mary Farlling HoHway 28 
Orlando W Houts 
Lawrence M Isaacs '43 
Louise Kresge Isaacs 45 
Richard C l^eib 

Christian R & Mary F, Lindback Foundation 
Lutheran Church m America 
Lybrand Foundation 
Charles Lyie 
Mandata Poultry 

Milton Shoe Manufacturing Co. Inc. 
Mohawk Flush Doors inc 
Pennsylvania Big 33 Inc 
Pennsylvania Power & Light Co. 
Joseph Lincoln Ray 
Rea & Derick Inc 
Robert U Redpath Jr 
Reidler Foundation 
Samuel D Ross 54 
Dorothy Apgar Ross 53 
S & H Foundation Inc 
William Z Scott 

Sharon Lutheran Church, Seltnsgrove, Pa 
Erie I Shobert '35 
L B Smith Foundation 
Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh 
L Naomi Steward 
F Wiltiam Sunderman 
Gladys Koch Van Morn 
Alan R Warehime 
GustaveW Weber hc'77 
Robert F Weis 

Margaret L Wendt Foundation 
Womens Auxiliary of Susquehanna 

University 



Aid Association tor Lutherans 

American Telephone & Telegraph Co. 

John A Apple hc'64 

John B Apple 

Gilbert C Askew '61 

Lynn Hassmger Askew '57 

Harry W Butts 48 

Virginia Doss Butts 48 

BO Daubert Inc 

Or & Mrs Nelson E Bailey "57 

Borg-Warner Foundation Inc. 

Alvin W Carpenter '24 (deceased) 

Carpenter Foundation 

Ernst & Ernst 

Lawrence C Fisher '31 

Ida Olmsted Frednckson 21 

Maria Geiselman Gabnelson 13 

Grace A Geiselman '09 

Grace Lutheran Church, Red Lion. Pa. 

Paul M Haines '31 

D Edgar Hutchison 34 

Aberdeen Phillips Hutchison 34 

Insurance Co of North America 

International Business Machines Corp. 

Henry J. Keil '39 

Elizabeth Johnston Keil 38 

Eleanor Robison Landes 

Florence Rothermel Latsha '40 

Herbert C. Lauver 

Raymond C Lauver '50 

Kay Worthington Lauver x'52 

Mary Macintosh Services 

Marian E McKechme 

Rebecca Shade Mignot '54 

William S. Morrow 34 

Nationwide Foundation 

Richard E Penniman 

Price Walerhouse Foundation 

Purdy Insurance Agency Inc 

Scott C Rea Estate 

Rea, Hayes, Large & Suckling 

Harold H Reuning 

Blanche Forney Rogers '42 

Edward S Rogers '42 

Robert E Schellberg hc70 

Sears-Roebuck Foundation 

Selmsgrove Fuel Corp 

W Alfred Streamer 26 

Sunbury Textile Mills Inc. 

Merle F Ulsh '55 

Universal Suppliers. Inc. 

Weis Markets Inc. 

Whitmer Fuels Inc. 

Wallace C Wilson 

Donald E Wissmger 50 

Flora Barnhart Wissmger '51 

Thomas Wissmger 

Phyllis Wissmger 

Woodruff Alumni Scholarship Fund 

Zion Lutheran Church. Harnsburg. Pa. 



PATRON-$250 TO $499 

Orris H. Aurand '21 

Robert M Bastress '39 

Steven R Bateson '73 

Barry 8 Bealor '60 

Nancy Phillips Bealor '60 

Norman R Banner 25 

Bethlehem Steel Corp 

Marsh C. Bogar '51 

Arthur F Bowen '65 

Mabel Fult2 Chilcon 33 

Samuel D Clapper '68 

Donald E Coleman '60 

Mary Louise Neal Coleman '58 

Sue Davis '66 

Charles B Degenstetn 

E Keeler Co. 

Roland A. Erickson hc'70 

Shelton Fisher hc'68 

W Donald Fisher '51 

Marilyn Kretz Fisher x'54 

Laird S Gemberling '33 

General Foods Fund Inc. 

Joyce K Gilbert 54 

Wallace J Growney 

Jeanne Atlmger Hassmger "51 

Raymond G Hochsluhl '47 

Dorothy Dellecker Hochsluhl '43 

Richard R Hough hc'77 

Charles G Jones '35 

Esther Yinglmg Kern '38 

Elizabeth Hauser Kinsel '28 

Louise Mehring Koontz '35 

William L S, Landes III 71 

Charles R Loss '40 

Beniamin H Lovell '65 

James R Middleswarlh 60 

Jean Ewaid Middleswarth 62 

Maude Reichiey Moist 02 

Carl M Moyer 63 

Northern Central Bank 

Norton Co 

Peter M Nunn 57 

Ruth Scott Nunn 55 

Presser Foundation 

John H Raab 62 

Resilite Sports Products Inc 

Kermit R Ritter '60 

H Leese Rosenquist '32 

Henry W Rozenberg hc'73 

William C, Shutl '60 

Lucy Herr Smith '26 

Helen Ott Soper 28 

George C Spiggle 40 

Mary E Spiggle '34 

St, Pauls Lutheran Church, York, Pa. 

Mr & Mrs. George R F, Tamke 

United States Trust Co of New York 

Donald R Walk 55 

Elizabeth M Walsh 

Norman E Walz 

Homer W Wieder Jr 

Robert E Wmter '48 

Robert K Wyatt 

Zion Lutheran Church. Johnstown. Pa. 



SPONSOR-$100 TO $249 

Xavier Abbott 35 

Abe N Solomon Inc. 

Atrco Inc. 

Myri E Alexander he 72 

Allied Chemical Foundation 

American Can Co, Foundation 

Dorothy M, Anderson 62 

Frank S Atlmger Jr x'44 

Arch A Aucker '20 

Katharine Heldt Aucker '44 

John Auten 28 

William P Ayers '39 

Hester Bittmger Ayers '40 

Elizabeth Hodges Bagger 62 

Alvin T Barber '31 

John H Baum hc'71 

Gary E Baylor 69 

Jean B Beamenderfer '39 

Ruth G Beck 29 

Oren N Benner '37 

Rupert C Benner '21 

Ida Schweitzer Berger '31 

Earl L Bernstme '50 

Bertha Von Der Heyde Estate 

Paul M Bishop 30 

John W Bittmger '23 

BKW Coach Line 

James A Blessing 63 

Martha Barker Blessing '70 



H Vernon Blough 31 

Margaret Widlund Blough '24 

Chauncey G BIy 

Herbert G Boettger Jr 66 

Robert M Bolig '50 

Ferdinand Bongartz '47 

George C Boone 

Philip C Bossart 

Charles R Bowen 62 

Lee E Boyer 26 

Laura Henmnger Boyer '25 

Grace C Boyle '33 

Helen Bullock Brooks '25 

Mabel Steften Broscious '21 

Edgar S Brown Jr, 

Hazel Brobst Brown 51 

Paul Buehler 50 

Virginia Blough Buehler '50 

Leslie R Butler '62 

Joseph F Campana 41 

Russell Carmichael '34 

Charles H Carr 52 

Voylet Dietz Carr 52 

Michael C Carr '65 

Diana Youngblood Carr '66 

Leah McLain Carson x 30 

Henry Cassler 34 

Central Builders Supply Co 

Central Pennsylvania Savings 

Charles E Chaffee '27 

Dorothy Rothermel ChaHee 28 

Chapel Council of Susquehanna University 

Carol Dauberman Chidsey '56 

Christ United Methodisl Church. 

Selmsgrove. Pa 
Jack E Cisney 59 
Edwin M Clapper '34 
George A Clark '38 
Harry L. Clark Jr. '59 
Philip M. Clark '62 
Lmda Cole Conme '65 
Edith Frankenfield Cramer '34 
Thomas H L Curtis x'64 

Edward L Dalby 22 
Edward R Danner II '70 
Marilyn Goetz Danner '71 
Alice Yonghaus Davenport '51 
Mary Heim Davey 38 
Frances Thomas Davis '30 
Nancy A Davis 61 
Signe AKord Davis '31 
Connie N. Delbaugh 
Howard DeMott 
Aloysius V Derr 48 
Phyllis Swartz Derr '49 
Dwighl E Dickensheets '67 
Harold E DitZler 28 
William H Dreibelbis '29 
Marion D Drumheller '57 
Lewis R Drumm Sr 25 
Milton C. Dumeyer 

Dun & Bradstreet Companies Foundation 
Inc. 

Charles C Eberly Jr 
Arthur Ebersberger 68 
Marlin M Enders 25 
Elsie Nace Enders '27 
Burden S Faust '51 
J Frank Faust 15 
MR Fenstermacher '32 
Frank K FeUerolt '48 
Paul G Filipek '65 
Robert Fiscus 59 
Linda Traub Fiscus '61 
Kenneth O Fladmark 
Ruth A Flanders 68 
Samuel S Fletcher '41 
Ford Motor Co. Fund 
Norman E Forrest 
Thelma J Forrest 
Waller B Freed 
Robert A Gabrenya '40 
Nora Stemhards Galins '54 
William H Gehron '40 
Ralph C Geigle 35 
Laura Gemberling '28 
Moses L. George 
William A Gerkens '64 
Robert K Gicking 
Gynith C Giffin 
Raymond O Gilbert 26 
Russell W Gilbert 
H Donald Glaser Jr 68 
Robert C Goetze 
James J Gormley '55 
Elsie Gruber Gormley 56 
William M Gortner 15 
Donald M Gray '60 
Margaret Brubaker Gray 59 
Jean Strausser Green 46 



Alma Weaver Griesemer '31 

Delsey Morns Gross '27 

Fred A Grosse 

James A Grossman '36 

Mary Scott Gumpher '37 

Melvin E Haas 42 

Robert L Hackenberg '56 

John F Hanna '35 

June Snyder Hanna x42 

Mary Jane Jessen Hansen '49 

Ronald C Hardnock 62 

Laura Arnold Hart 27 

Wellington P Hartman 30 

Arlene Laudenslager Hatton '31 

Zelda F Haus '27 

James J Hazlett '52 

H Lee Hebei '48 

Edith Wegner Hebel '49 

Donald E Heilman 55 

Joan Williams Heilman x*58 

Lester C Heilman Jr. '52 

Helen Thomas Heilman x'57 

Eleanor Heishman 64 

Paul B Helleren 

John S Hendricks '57 

Eva P Herman '18 

Phoebe Herman 17 

Robert L Herr 39 

George W Herrold '25 

Grace E Herrold 32 

James M Herrold '28 

Twila Crebs Herrold '30 

Lewis C Herrold 30 

Warren C Herrold 41 

Hershey Fund 

Harold J. Hershey '65 

C E Hiidebrand 

Hoffman LaRoche Foundation 

Wade L Hoffman '58 

Household Finance Corp. 

M Patricia Houtz '50 

Merle E Hubbard 32 

International Business Machines Corp. 

Interpace Corp 

Emily McElwee Jamison 27 

William A. Janson Jr. '44 

Margaret Gemmill Janson '44 

Jev^ish Chautauqua Society 

Roswell J Johns 46 

Gayle Clark Johns '47 

Johnson & Johnson 

Mary Emma Yoder Jones 41 

Joseph R, Joyce '63 

Carol Boltmger Joyce '64 

Jane Hutchison Kaempfer '41 

Clair A Kaltreider '40 

Hilda Karniol 

Lester J Karschner '37 

Keebier Co 

John D Keim '67 

Andrea Schumann Keim '67 

Charles G Keller '34 

Lillian Kiehl Keller '34 

Robert P Kemble 29 

Dorothy Artz Kepler '41 

Gerhard F Kern x 31 

John Kindsvatter 32 

George A Kirchner '64 

Carol Cox Kirchner x'65 

Joe Klembauer '63 

Ray W Kline x'38 

Raymond Klinedinst '24 

Anna Brosious Klinedinst 27 

Ruth Bergstresser Koch '34 

Harold R Kramer '48 

Corrine Kahn Kramer '45 

Ronald A Kramer '71 

William D Kramer '67 

Carol Sutclifle Kramer '68 

Rose Ann Gumbert Krape '29 

Kreamer Feed Store 

Charles S Kunes 

Catherine Benner Kunkle '27 

Robert Lamade 

Joanne G Lamade 

Hannah Pitner Lambert '28 

Nancy Myers Landis 47 

W Frank Laudenslayer 39 

Isabel Tewkesbury Laudenslayer '39 

Arthur E Lecrone '30 

Marsha A Lehman 74 

Alice Ann Patterson Leidel 58 

Faye R Lewis '52 

John F Lewis '27 

George C Liddmgton '54 

Lorraine Rarick Liddmgton '52 

Richard W Lindemann 48 

Gertrude Roberts Lindemann 48 

Robert R Lmdemulh '62 

Theodore Lmdquist he 75 



Alma Long '22 

Bessie C. Long "22 

Graydon I Lose '54 

Paul B Lucas 28 

Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan '62 

George O Machlan 

Edward J Malloy 

Everett M Manning '50 

Jeanne Kahler Manning '50 

Thomas C Maran '67 

Martha Larson Martin '26 

Stephen J Martinec '35 

Milton H Maslin Jr. 65 

Donald S Mayes 

Elwood M McAllister '49 

Marjone Wolfe McCune '43 

Elizabeth Reese McGhee '41 

Thomas F McGrath 

McGraw-Edison Co. 

Seward P Mellon '65 

Wayne W Miller '65 

Wayne H Mmami '62 

Duane Mitchell '54 

Mobil Foundation Inc. 

Mary Weimer Moffitt 28 

Albert Molinaro Jr. '50 

Louise Siemers Molinaro '50 

Gary L Moore '61 

Stephanie Haase Moore 60 

Charles A Morns '49 

Dennis G Mosebey '73 

Pauline Crow Mount '34 

Benjamin T Moyer '28 

Webster G Moyer 

Myer R Musser Sr, '30 

Kenneth A Mutzel '64 

Dennis R Mychak '65 

Shirley Greco Mychak '65 

Robert M Newbury "65 

Mary Jarrett Newland *38 

Wilham L Nicholls '25 

Ruth Goff Nicodemus "30 

Nilus Manufacturing Inc. 

William E, Nye '40 

Arthur J. Oriel '67 

Paul M Orso '40 

Ruth E Osborn '54 

Ott Packagings Inc 

Dale L Patterson '59 

Peat. Marwick & Mitchell Foundation 

Susan C Petrie '65 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

George E Phillips '36 

Marion Rose Phillips '18 

Phillips Motel 

Vernon R Phillips '38 

Marion Moyer Potteiger '17 

Eleanor K Pourron '59 

John P Powell x41 

Mathilda Neudoerffer Powell '39 

Mary Thomas Powell '27 

Rebecca C Puffenberger '29 

Martha Albert Putnam '51 

Raymond F. Rail Jr. '75 

Raytheon Co 

John S Redpath 

Marjone G Redpath 

Bonnie Bucks Reece '65 

Eric L. Reichley '65 

Richard A Reiland 

Otto Reimherr 

Beatrice Rettmger '23 

Wilhelm Reuning 

Simon B. Rhoads '30 

Kathryn Jarrett Rhoads x'34 

Sidney F. Richard '59 

Sandra Brandt Richard x'61 

Robert R Richards 64 

Adele Breese Richards x 65 

Richardson-Merrell Inc. 

Richland High School Class ol 1965 

Ruth Specht Richter '41 

William O. Roberts '29 

Irene Bauder Robinson "15 

Rulh Smith Robinson '52 

Helen O Rogers 39 

Rohm & Haas Co 

Allen H Roth 

Bryan C Rothluss '23 

William R Ruhl '49 

Bessie Bathgate Ruhl 48 

James C Ruitenberg 

James O Rumbaugh Jr. "50 

Thomas D Samuel Jr 63 

Diane Norcross Samuel 65 

Louis Santangelo Jr 50 

Nancy Lockett Savage '58 

Richard A Scharfe '31 

Irene Etter Schmehl 63 

M Jane Schnure '39 



Charles G Schueler '46 

Helen Hocker Schueler '46 

Stan Seiple 

Selinsgrove Auto Parts Co 

Harold E Shaffer '40 

Ruth Naylor Shaffer '41 

Harry P Shaffer '29 

Nevin Shaffer '49 

Jane Wormley Shaffer x'41 

Paul C Shatto Sr 

Paul C Shatto Jr 41 

Charles J. Shearer 31 

Ray G. Sheeler '28 

H. Franklin Showers 70 

E Larson Sidola Estate '69 

Smeltz Auto Sales Co. 

Carl G Smith '28 

David M Smith '62 

Robert A Smith 62 

Rulh Buffmgton Smith '49 

George A Spaid 29 

Gertrude Arbogast Spaid '29 

Nornne Bailey Spencer '68 

Sperry Rand Corp 

Helen Wentzel Spitzner '37 

Amos A Stagg Jr 

Ann L Stauffenberg 68 

Sara Seal Stauffer 28 

J Donald Steele "33 

Mary G Steele '14 

James B Steffy 

John R Steiger '51 

Lois Gordon Steiger '52 

Richard Steinberg '68 

Catherine E Steltz 

Margaret Snyder Stevens '27 

Sun Oil Co. of Pa. 

Sunbury Foods Inc 

Marilyn Moitu Taylor '66 

Reno H Thomas 

John W Thompson '09 



ALUMNI CONTRIBUTORS 
X-1914 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

X 

Anna C. Barley 

Gussie Eisenhuth Casner 

George W Hopewell 

1902 

Maude Reichley Moist 

1904 

Jessie Snyder Poet 

1907 

D Franklin Fisher 

1908 

Ralph W, Showers 

1909 

Grace A. Geiselman 

John W Thompson 

1911 

William N Duck 

1912 

Karl E- Irvin 

Alice N Musselnian 

1913 

Maria Geiselman Gabnetson 

1914 

Dorothy Schoch Reanck 
Mary G. Steele 

1915 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

N A Danowsky 
J, Frank Faust 
William Gortner 
Emma Moyer Masteller 
Irene Bauder Robmson 
Susan Geise Shannon 
Alice F Weaver 
Catherine Weaver 
Ralph Witmer 



Robert Tischbem 

Elfnede Tischbein 

Sara Ulrich Tollinger '34 

George W Townsend '22 

Bertha Townsend Townsend 

S Prentiss Turnbach 

Robert Updegrove 41 

Dennis L Van Name '68 

Margaret Orth Van Name '66 

Kenneth Vermillion '71 

Roxane Havice Vermillion '71 

Horace W Vought x 29 

Bruce S Wagenseller 

Patricia A Walker '57 

Howard H Weaner Jr. 

Luther Weaver 26 

Willi K E Weichelt '60 

Carl A Welter 55 

Erhard O Werner '57 

Helen Salem Wescoat '19 

Weslinghouse Educational Foundation 

Catherine Byrod Whitman 44 

W Frederickk Wilks '32 

Anne Dunkelberger Wilks '32 

Ella Oberdorf Wilson x'34 

Eugene Witiak '59 

Ralph Witmer '15 

Robert F Wohlsen '48 

Elise Thompson Wohlsen '47 

Warren L Wolt '31 

Eleanor Sheriff Wolf '32 

Nancy 'Vouhon '52 

Shirley A Young '51 

John F Zeller 

Suzanne Springer Zeok '66 

Harold C Zimmerman '49 

Joan Apple Zimmerman '48 

Charles ZIock 52 
Evan P. ZIock 49 
Frances Lybarger ZIock '49 



1916 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

Mary Wagner Harkms 
Bess Fetteroif Keller 

1917 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

Phoebe Herman 
Elizabeth Hall Neideigh 
Gertrude Leffler Peters 
Marion Moyer Potteiger 
F E Remaly 
Essie Henninger Stania 
Paul D Stees 

1918 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

Paul B. Faust 
Nora G. Green 
Relda Robb Hamilton 
Lulu Fetteroif Herman 
Eva P Herman 
Marion Rose Phillips 
Helen Fetteroif Riden 

1919 

Class Agent: Ralph WItmer 

Willard D, Allbeck 
Grant M Aumiller 
Jennie Botdorf 
Hulda Steininger Bowser 
Charlotte Weaver Cassler 
Harry W. Papenfus 
Dorothy Allison Stone 
Helen Salem Wescoat 

1920 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 

Arch A Aucker 
Evelyn Allison Boeder 
Ernest B Cassler 
Joseph L Hackenberg 
John H Keller 
Susan Reanck Shannon 
Paul G Winey 

1921 

Class Agent: John W. BIttinger 

Orris H Aurand 
Rupert C Benner 
Mabel Steffen Broscious 
Walter N Bryan 
William T. Decker 



Ida Olmsted Frednckson 

Yvonne Everest Harmon 

Mane Romig Huntington 

R 8 RearrcK 

Ann Kleim Rhoads 

H Don Sweeiey 

Rutn Larue Thompson 

Mildred E Winston 

1922 

Class Agent: John W. Btttlngsr 

Lean Caldwe'l Burns 
Edward L Oalby 
Beatrice Fisher Ounmng 
Alma Long 
Bessie C Long 
Nora Gott Mantey 
C Howard Rothfuss 
H R Smeltz 
George W Townsend 

1923 

Class Agent: John W. Blltlnger 

Dorothy Margerum App 
Reide E Bmgaman 
John W Bittinger 
John I Cole 
Stella Risser Cole 
Marlyn R FetteroK 
Richardo Montero 
Beatrice Rettmger 
Bryan C Rothtuss 
Peron Snyder 
Thomas J Weibie 

1924 

Class Agent: John W. Blttlnger 

Grace Barnelt Bastian 

Miriam R Bmgaman 

Margaret Widlund Blough 

Aivin W Carpenter (deceased) 

Rudolph w Coleman 

W John Derr 

Mabet Kmzey Fetterolt 

Raymond Klmedmst 

Htlda Bohner Lutz 

josepn C McLain 

Mabel Mumma McLam 

Harry fl P^ttman 

Helen J fleanck 

Chester J Rogowicz 

Ruth Welker Schwartz 

Ruth Bond Steminger 

Rachael Brubaker Whited 

1925 

Class Agent: John W. Blttlnger 

Norman R Benner 

Roger M Blough 

W'liiam C Bowser 

Laura Henninger Boyer 

Helen Bullock Brooks 

Dorothy Clarke Creager 

Lewis R Drumm Sr 

Marim M Enders 

Hariand D Fague 

Mabel Goss Gentzel 

Robert N Hartman (deceased) 

George W Herrold 

Hazel L Herrold 

Frona Krebs Hummer 

Robert J Keeler 

Alda L Long 

Catherine Fopeano Marchettt 

William L Nichoiis 

Luther C Salem 

Ruth Gaugier Sanders 

Marguerite E Smiih 

Harry E Sleften 

Adeline K Strouse 

William E Thomas 

Christie Zimmerman 

1926 

Class Agent: W. Alfred Streamer 

Floyd L Adams 

Lee E Boyer 

Margaret Schmiermund Bruce 

Theodore E Ebberts 

Raymond Gilbert 

Orviile 6 Landis 

Martha Larson Mariin 

C Beachiey Middieswarth 

Anna M Norwal 

Mary Reigier Oyler 

Dorothy W Reeder 

Donald L Rhoads 

Austin C Roche 

G Oliver Sands 

Wdhanrt M Schwartz 



Bruce R Shatter 
Lucy Herr Smith 
W Alfred Streamer 
Oliver S Swisher 
Ethel V Taylor 
Parke R Wagner 
Luther Weaver 

1927 

Class Agent: W. Alfred Streamer 

Ruin J Brubaker 
Harry Burd 
Charles E Chaffee 
Wayne M Oaubenspeck 
Elsie Nace Enders 
Deisey Morns Gross 
Laura Arnold Hart 
Zelda F Haus 
Dewey S Herrold 
Emily McElwee Jamison 
Elma Johnson Jones 
Anna Brosious Klmedmst 
Mary Salem Koons 
Grace Beckley Kramer 
Catherine Benner Kunkle 
John M Leese 
John F Lewis 
Harriet Dielnck McLam 
Mary Thomas Powell 
H. Luther Rhodes 
Ruth Evans Sebastian 
Myles R Smeltz 
Margaret Snyder Stevens 
M Thelma Taylor 
Lee E Triebeis 
Elizabeth Whitfen Vought 
Gertrude V Walker 
Brooks L Walton 
Clinton Wetsenfluh 
Berl E Wynn 

1928 

Class Agent: William 0. Roberts 

John Auten 

Naom: Fogle Bennett 

Margaret H Buyers 

Theodore R Cameron 

Kenneth M Cassell 

Dorothy Rothermel Chaffee 

Florence Trometter Clarke 

Edwin O Constable 

Vesta Steinmger Cook 

Harold E Ditzler 

Harold F Doebler 

Thomas A Duffy 

Elizabeth Stong Eichelberger 

Elizabeth Fisher 

Ruth Folkmann 

Laura Gemberlmg 

Dorothy Goff 

Eva Leiby Grace 

Harry F Haney 

James M Herrold 

Mary Farlting Hoilway 

Jerome B Kaufman 

Grace Williams Keller 

Elizabeth Hauser Kmsel 

Jacob O Kroen 

Hannah Pitner Lambert 

Lillian Fisher Long 

Paul B Lucas 

Lester B Lutz 

Emma Baxter McCormick 

Mary Weimer (s^offitt 

Benjamin T Moyer 

Marvin W Schlege< 

Clair E Scholvm 

Ray G Sheeler 

Laentena McCahan Shelley 

Carl G Smith 

Helen Ott Soper 

Sara Seal Stauffer 

Mary Dreese Strieker 

Mary Wentzei Updegrove 

W Lee Vorlage 

Essex Botsford Wagner 

P'udence Wilson Weaver 

1929 

Class Agent: William O. Roberts 

Jane Park AshDurner 
Helen Simons Barnck 
Kaihryn V Bastian 
Ruth G Beck 
Anna Moyer Bohn 
Eleanor Coons Crouse 
Robert W Crouse 
William H Dreibeibis 
Helen Gemberlmg Faux 
Nancy Lecrone Fay 



BEQUESTS TO THE UNIVERSITY 

Throughout the years men and women of varied backgrounds and 
means have reaffirmed their faith in the future of Susquehanna Univer- 
sity by providing substance to the educational program through their 
wills. Over the years the University has received bequests ranging 
from $100 to $500,000 and each has played a significant role in the ad- 
vancement of the University. 

During the year ending June 30, 1977, Susquehanna received 
bequests from these estates; 

ROBERT H. HARTMAN. a member of the Class of 1925 and former 
teacher-coach died on January 17. 1976 in St. Petersburg. Florida. His 
bequest will be added to the University's endowment. 

HARRIS LEE. a prominent Lutheran layman from Shrewsbury 
Township, York County, Pennsylvania, included Susquehanna 
University among his beneficiaries. He died on March 19. 1976. 

E. LARSON SIDOLA. a member of the Class of 1969. died on 
September 13, 1976. He was a business administration graduate who 
resided in Ft. Lauderdale. Florida. His bequest will be used to 
purchase books for the Roger Blough Learning Center. 

BERTHA VON DER HEYDE, a former resident of the Allegheny 
Lutheran Home in Hollidaysburg. Pa., has provided an unrestricted 
bequest to the University. 



Mary Shaffer Heinze 
Gertrude Fisher Jones 
Ruth Oively Kaufman 
Robert P Kemble 
Rose Ann Gumbert Krape 
Zelda Newman Lipshutz 
Harry J Lupfer 
Mildred Potteiger 
Rebecca C Puffenberger 
Raymond O Rhine 
William O Roberts 
Gereon Wagner Salevan 
Lloyd E Saylor 
Harry P Shaffer 
Frances Kemble Sharer 
Russell T Shilling 
George A Spaid 
Gertrude Arbogast Spaid 
John F Slamm 
George J Vought 
Horace W Vought 
Frank C Wagenseller 
Frank W. Weaver 

1930 

Class Agent: Ruth Goff Nicodemus 

Harry S Baird 

Ralph E Beahm 

Paul M Bishop 

Dorothy Stnne Bovi/ers 

Leah McLam Carson 

Ralph H Casner 

John M Connelly 

Edna Tressler Conrad 

Frances Thomas Davis 

MiHer Gerhardt (deceased) 

Sherman E Good 

Mary E Grenmger 

Wellingion P Hartman 

Lewis C Herrold 

Twila Crebs Herrold 

Mary Eastep Hill 

Oren S Kallnter 

Florence Lauver 

Arthur E Lecrone 

Myer R Musser 

Ruth Goff Nicodemus 

Bessie Herrioits Paul 

John S Rhine 

Luke H Rhoads 

Simon B Rhoads 

William Routzahn 

James M Scharf 

G Marlm Spaid 

George S Spangler 

Mildred Arbegasl Speer 

Dorothy Heiser Stoddard 



1931 

Class Agent: Paul M. Haines 

George P Bailey 

Alvin T Barber 

Dorothy Iddings Bathurst 

Lois Brungari Bendigo 

Ida Schweitzer Berger 

H Vernon Blough 

John L Boney 

Walter L. Burlord 

Alma BowersOK Clark 

Martha Laudenslager Davis 

Signe Alford Davis 

Irene Brouse Dickey 

Lawrence C Fisher 

Frank C Gill 

Alma Weaver Gnesemer 

Paul M Haines 

Paul W Hartlme 

Arlene Laudenslager Hatlon 

William S Hermann 

Margaret Hoffmeister Hess 

Mariorie Michael Hinds 

Gernard F Kern 

J Harold Kimmetl 

Miriam Keim Kolle 

Mary E Lauver 

L Howard Lukehan 

Donald J MacOonald 

Corinda Sell Macready 

Frank L McCormiCk 

Kenneth R McLaughlin 

Dorothy Leisher Neely 

Inez Sarver Parker 

Victor V Peek 

Ruth Maurey Qumter 

Olive Wilhard Raker 

Paul Reamer 

Richard A Scharte 

Ethlynne Miller Schultz 

Raymond Scott 

John P Senko 

Charles J Shearer 

Dorothy Turnbach Slickney 

Nellie Shue VonDorster 

W Michael Weader 

Robert D Wilson 

Warren L WoH 

John C Voder 

1932 

Class Agent: Andrew V Kozak 

Meivin S Adams 
Martha Gessner Anderson 
Margaret Markle Artley 
Margaret M Clelland 

Mary Potter Copp 

Thelma E Crebs 

Muriel Camerer Oaugheriy 



Janet Leitzel Fairchild 
Lee M Fairchild 
H R Fenslermacher 
Margaret E Fink 
Roscoe L Fisher 
Lewis R Fox 
Mary Weaverling Garber 
Roberl G Hartman 
Grace E Herrold 
Merle E Hubbard 
Oorotny Arbogast Kaltnter 
John Kindsvatter 
Andrew V Kozak 
Arline Kanyuck Lerda 
Jared D Mayes 
Mane Miller Mosloller 
H Leese Rosenquist 
Grace Mmmg Schell 
Reed Speer 

Elizabeth Charles Wetzel 
Edna Willianison Wilkinson 
Anne Dunkelberger Wilks 
W Frederick Wilks 
Arthur E Wilmarth 
Fay McAfee Winey 
Kermit D Witmer 
Eleanor Shentt Wolf 

1933 

Class Agent: Laird S. Gemberling 

Beatrice Gentzler Armold 

Charles W Boyer 

Grace C Boyle 

Margaret Benner Burns 

Mabel Fuitz Chilcott 

Dorothy Puckey Clark 

Selon F DocKey 

Anna Moody Edwards 

J Paul Edwards 

John E Extrom 

Leila Koons Fisher 

Martha A Fisher 

Laird S Gemberling 

Martin A Graykowski 

Harry H Johnson 

Margaret ide Maguire 

Robert L McGeehan 

Mae McDonald McGroarty 

John W Meyers 

Samuel P Pascoe 

Harriet Miller Restifo 

William E Royer 

John Schoffslali 

Frances Stambaugh Shade 

Sarah C Shaulis 

Flora Ellmore Shilling 

Diana Lizdas Snyder 

Mildred Griesemer Snyder 

J Donald Steele 

Paul A Swank 

Paul R Swank 

William R Swarm 

Amelia Krapf Williams 

Bruce Worthmgton 

Manan Walborn Wcrthington 

1934 

Class Agent: Henry H. Cassler 

Josephine Pifer Bieakiey 
James A Bonsall 
Marlin C Bottiger 
Russell Carmichael 
Henry h Cassler 
Edwin M Clapper 
Edith Frankenlield Cramer 
B Esther Ditchfield 
Audra Mariz Etzweiler 
Ruth Piummer Fagan 
Dorothy Nutter Goughnour 
Madeline Stemmger Hermann 
Earnest W Huston 
Aberdeen Phillips Hutchison 
D Edgar Hutchison 
Charles G Keller 
LiHian Kiehi Keller 
Nelson J King 
Isabella Horn Klick 
Ruth Bergstresser Kocn 
Helen Hall Larson 
Daniel T McKelvey 
Wilham S Morrow 
Pauline Crow Mount 
Emma V Orlando 
Kathfyn Jarrett Rhoads 
Virginia Andrews Rhoads 
Lee D Rtshel 
Harold L Rowe 
H Blanche Savidge 
Jerauld Schiegel 
Richard B Shade 



Mary E Spiggle 
Anna Renter Starr 
Lloyd M Swartz 
Sara Ulrich Tollmger 
Ella Oberdorl Wilson 
Albin Zimliki 

1935 

Class Agent: Timothy E. Barnes 

Xavier Abbott 
Kenneth R Anderson 
Timothy E Barnes 
Frances Marks Basenberg 
Verna I Brooks 
Robert R Clark 
Russell Eisenhower 
Ralph C Geigle 
John F Hanna 
Charles G Jones 
Louise Mehnng Koontz 
Dorothy Leese Lamb 
Stephen J Martinec 
Frances Hubler Nuernberg 
Anna E Olmger 
Mary Griesemer Searer 
Erie I Shobert 
Alfarata Stamets 
William e Sullivan 
Katharine Sleller Valunas 
William S Whiteley 
Mary Patterson Yeager 

1936 

Class Agent: Robert W. Pritchard 

Gwendolyn Schiegel Cramer 
H Vernon Ferster 
Kathryn Weber Finkbmer 
James A Grossman 
Janet Earhart Harkms 
Paul E Hartman 
Pearl M Kaler 
Ernst Mahr 
Eugene D Mitchell 
John H Naegeli 
George E. Phillips 
Robert W Pritchard 
Mary Landon Russell 
Larue C Shempp 
Ralph I Shockey 
Marcella Chaya Turnbach 
Dorothy Turner 
Elizabeth H Wiegand 

1937 

Class Agent: B. Henry Shafer 

Eleanor Jones Barnes 

Oren N Benner 

Andrew Fredericks 

Donald A Gaver 

Mary Scott Gumpher 

Phyllis Slout Harris 

Lester J Karschner 

Woodrow Klinger 

Lena Kuntz Lembke 

J Chester Long 

Paul S Lubold 

Elsie Myers 

Frances Smith Novmger 

Eva Sachs Orwig 

Clarence R Shatter 

8 Henry Shafer 

E Raymond Shaheen 

Margaret Roush Shekletski 

Helen Wentzel Spitzner 

Mary Barnes Topper 

Dorothy Savidge Troutman 

Thomas A Valunas 

Mary Fox Wagenseller 

1938 

Class Agent: John Rakshys 

Robert A Boyer 
Claude K Clark 
George A Clark 
Ethel Ramer Coulter 
Helen Hisdorf Dauberman 
Mary Heim Davey 
Richard E Ditzler 
Mark R, Guthrie 
Jean Rhemharl Hodgdon 
Elizabeth Johnston Keii 
Esther Yingling Kern 
George J Kimmel 
Ray W Kline 
Herbert C Lauver 
Esther Kaufman Lucas 
Mary Jarrett Newland 
Vernon R Phillips 
John Rakshys 
Caroline Grubb Reismger 



Ruth Scott Jones 
Peter Shuty 
Elizabeth Fry Vogel 
Ruth Wheeland Wentz 

1939 

Class Agent: Eleanor Saverl Wise 

William P Ayers 

Robert M Bastress 

Leroy Beachel 

Jean B Beamenderler 

Harold E Bollinger 

Marguerite Border Cook 

Miriam Miller Fisher 

Leonora Spotts Guthrie 

Robert L Herr 

Henry J Keil 

Isabel Twekesbury Laudenslayer 

W Frank Laudenslayer 

Gladys Wentzel Phillips 

Mathilda Neudoerffer Powell 

Martha Klinger Riegei 

Helen O Rogers 

M Jane Schnure 

Eleanor Saveri Wise 

1940 

Class Agent: William H. Gehron 

Hester Bittinger Ayers 
Elizabeth j Barnhart 
John D Bice 
David Coren 
Edward E. Eisenhart 
Fern Zechman Ferster 
Roberl A Gabrenya 
William H Gehron 
J Leon Haines 
Anna Reeder Heimbach 
John W Hoffman 
Clair A Kaltreider 
Dorothy Shutt Kimmel 
Florence Landback Latsha 
Florence Rothermel Latsha 
Charles R. Loss 
William L Mease 
Helen Wnght Mosebey 
William E Nye 
Paul M Orso 
Hubert R Pellman 
Mary Mack Rendered 
Roberl G Sander 
Hilda Friedenck Schadel 
Harold E Shaffer 
Jack P Shipe 
George C Spiggle 
Barner S Swartz 
Charles Weyhenmeyer 
Virginia Mann Wolven 
L Dallas Ziegler 

1941 

Class Agent: Mary Emma Yoder Jones 

George H. Baniiey 

Florence Reitz Brenneman 

Joseph F Campana 

Samuel S Fletcher 

Marion Boyer Harvey 

Warren C. Herrold 

Elsie M Hochelia 

Elaine Miller Hunt 

Mary Emma Yoder Jones 

Jane Hutchison Kaempfer 

Dorothy Artz Kepler 

Elizabeth Reese McGhee 

John P Powell 

Lois Beamenderfer Railis 

Ruth Specht Richter 

Willard H Schadel 

Jane Wormley Shaffer 

Ruth Naylor Shaffer 

Paul C Shatto Jr 

Roberl Updegrove 

Kennetn E. Wilt 

1942 

Class Agent: S. Jack Price 
Mildred E. Bittner 
Meivin E Haas 
June Snyder Hanna 
Mary Krumbholz Hoover 
Martin Hopkins 
EHen Brand Lewis 
S Jack Price 
Delphme Hoover Reilz 
Kathe Hansen Roberts 
Blanche Forney Rogers 
Edward S Rogers 
Chester J Shusta 
Ralph E Wolfgang 



1943 

Class Agent: John Zubak 

Edmund W Baxter 
Helen Murray Carper 
Dorothy Dellecker Hochstuhl 
Marion Crow llgen 
Lawrence M Isaacs 
Ruth E, McCorKill 
Marjorie Wolfe McCune 
Emagean Pensyl Whitmoyer 
John Zubak 

1944 

Class Agent: Catherine Byrod Whitman 

Frank S Attinger 
Katherine Heidi Aucker 
Mary Jane Rudy Clark 
Phyllis Wolle Engler 
Wilmer H Grimm 
Margaret Gemmill Janson 
William S. Janson Jr 
Ethel Wilson Kerschner 
Jean Renter Kolb 
Janet Hoke ReiH 
Elinor J. Stilt 
Catherine Byrod Whitman 

1945 

Class Agent: Corlnne Kahn Kramer 

Mary Moyer Bnngman 

Marian Willard Dowlm 

Louise Kresge Isaacs 

John J Kocsis 

Cornne Kahn Kramer 

Joyce Jenkins McClure 

Herman G Stuempfle 

Calvin M Wiimer 

1946 

Class Agent: Marie KMck Hodick 

JamesR. Clark 
Marione Slapleton Deibert 
Hope Spicer Dunlap 
Gloria Machamer Gaugler 
Jean Strausser Green 
Mane Kiick Hodick 
Roswell J Johns 
Norma Hazen Jones 
Betty Herr McKelvey 
Charles G Schueler 
Helen Hocker Schueler 
Dorothy Sternal Thomas 
Rine G. Winey 

1947 

Class Agent: Elise Thompson Wohlsen 

Donald R Bashore 
Emily Leiby Biddle 
Dorothy Wagner Bingman 
Ferdinand Bongarlz 
Maryruthe Sell Brobyn 
William R. Camerer 
Frank C Corcoran 
Helen Eby Doss 
Allen W Flock 
Mary Lizzio Govekar 
W David Gross 
Virginia Hallock 
Raymond G Hochstuhl 
Lenore Garman Horner 
T Edison James 
Gayle Clark Johns 
Hilda Markey Kocsis 
Nancy Myers Landis 
Richard D Mogiia 
Leah Cryder Oberheim 
Alan Parcells 
John M. Reichard 
Evelyn Wilhour Reitz 
George E Riegel 
Louise H Schhck 
Howard H Solomon 
Ira A Wasserberg 
Elise Thompson Wohlsen 
Adah Wolfe 
Naomi Day Wood 
Rutn Williams Zeidler 

1948 

Class Agent: Harold R. Kramer 

Betty Smith Bomboy 
David E Bomboy 
Dale S Bnngman 
Harry W, Butts 
Virginia Doss Butts 
George A Cooper 
Aloysius V Derr 
Frank K FetteroU 
Dorothy Eilhardt Gundrum 
Eugene H Gundrum 



H. Lee Hebei 

Caroline Graybill Heimberger 

Donald L Herrold 

Donald A King 

Harold R Kramer 

Charles L Lady 

Eleanor Sieele Lady 

Gerlrude Roberts Lmdemann 

Richard W Lmdemann 

Kenneth D Loss 

Ann R Malkames 

William H McClure 

Harriet Gould Mertz 

Allan B Packman 

Robert W Radell 

Martha Sharwarko Reid 

Daniel I Reitz 

Bessie Bathgate Ruhi 

Lois Dauberman Schultz 

Hope Harbeson Simpson 

Paul B Stetler 

Robert E Wmter 

Robert F Wohisen 

William P Yancho 

Martha Garard Yocum 

Frank A Zeidler 

Joan Apple Zimmerman 

1949 

Class Agent: Charles A. Morris 

Constance Biack Achenbach 

Donald L Adams 

Douglas E Arthur 

Elaine Williams Barner 

Kay L Bloom 

Phyllis Swartz Derr 

John G Devine 

Millard G Fisner 

Edward H Ford 

Frances Savidge Foster 

Dons Wanbaugh Goetz 

Robert L Goetz 

irma Strawbndge Hatlenbeck 

Mary Jane Jessen Hansen 

Blame L Havice 

Grace Lau Hawk 

Edith Wegner Hebel 

Mary Ann Getsmger Homan 

Harry R Johnston 

Jean Young Kaufman 

Maude Jones Koch 

Harvey H Kuhns 

Janel Sharrow Lucas 

Jane Southwick Mathias 

Eiwood M McAllister 

John R Mertz 

Kenneth M Merz 
Charles A Morns 

Winifred Myers Odell 

Kenneth O Orr 

Margaret Latta Outerbndge 

Warren S Outerbndge 

James B Peters 

James B Reiiiy 

Grace Billow Remholds 

Ruth Klmger Reisenweaver 

Dolores Maltson Ristme 

William R Ruhl 

Helen Smith Sanders 

Nevin Shaffer 

Joyce Bottorif Sneafler 

Ruth Buffington Smith 

Jean Matthews Sporborg 

Erma Bonawitz Warnes 

Charles R Wian 

John H Wright 

Harold C Zimmerman 

Evan P Ziock 

Frances Lybarger Ziock 

1950 

Class Agent: James O. Rumbaugh 

Susan Kline Bennett 

Earl L Bernstine 

Lillian Hoover Bloomquist 

Robert M Bolig 

Margie Brosius Bordner 

Paul Buehier 

Virginia Biough Buehler 

Maria Shelter Bull 

Robert L Caldwell 

Henry G Chadwick 

Harold Greenly 

Jay L Hand 

Barbara Walkms Hartley 

Fred E Hazeitine 

Paul J Herb 

M Patricia Houtz 

Roger C Howling 



R Nelson Kost 
Raymond C Lauver 
Everett M Manning 
Jeanne Kahler Manning 
Kenneth F Mease 
Earl Mmcemoyer 
Albert P Molinaro 
Louise Siemers Molinaro 
Mary Sarba Norwood 
Jeanne Orner 
John A Reulher 
Robert E Rtcedorl 
James Rumbaugh 
Louis Santangelo Jr. 
Janet WoU Statler 
Richard Trouiman 
Franklm T Ulman 
Paul A Wagner 
Barbara Welliver 
Richard L Wetzel 
Lloyd T Wilson 
Donald E Wissmger 
Donald F Wohisen 

1951 

Class Agent: John R. Sleiger 

Robert L Bitting 

Marsh C Bogar 

Herbert O Bollinger 

William H Bosch 

Walter L Brandau 

Hazel Brobst Brown 

Carolyn Bailey Dalessandro 

Alice Yonghaus Davenport 

Jean Hill Delsite 

Burden S Faust 

W Donald Fisher 

William J Foster 

Jeanne Attmger Hassmger 

Jean McDonald Joyce 

Gardiner N Marek 

Gerald E Moorhead 

Robert A Piltello 

Martha Albert Putnam 

Marilyn Beers Reilly 

Roy E Reneker 

Carolyn Joy McCahan Sheafter 

John R Steiger 

Richard Stetler 

Flora Barnhart Wissmger 

Betty Beam Wohisen 

Shirley A Young 

1952 

Class Agent: Lester C Heitman 

Anonymous 
Charles L Bomboy 
Vincent E Boyer 
Raymond H Caldwell 
Charles H Carr 
Voylet Dietz Carr 
James E Chadwick 
Gilbert O. Day Jr 
John E Diehl 
Maxine Chambers Diehl 
Gene L Fenstermacher 
Gennaro J. Flun 
Richard L Fyler 

Patricia Rumbaugh Hall 
James J Hazlett 

Patricia F Heathcote 

Lester C Heilman Jr 

C Richard Herr 

Bernice Jochem Howling 

Barbara Easton Johns 

W Gordon Joyce 

Kay Worthington Lauver 

Faye R Lewis 

Lorraine Ranck Liddmgton 

Donald A Lmn 

Ethel McGrath Meola 

Howard A Miller 

John H Momrow Jr 

James W Morns 

William E Nyer 

Mariam Vogler Olson 

Kathleen Schnerr Price 

Lois Renter 

Ruth Smith Robmson 

Chester G Rowe 

Elizabeth Guise Settle 

Jacob Spangler 

Lois Gordon Sleiger 

John Takach 
Felix J Torromeo 
David G Volk 
G Allan VoHmers 
Janet Wingert Yelter 
Nancy Youhon 
Charles Ziock 



1953 

Class Agent: Ruth Freed Botch 

Thomas Balchen 
David Bennett 
Ruth Freed Bosch 
Marguerite Heffelfmger Budd 
Elizabeth Burnham Chase 
Madalme Lease Cook 
William C Davenport 
Pamela McKegg Doney 
Donald H Foelsch 
Orville W Glass Jr. 
Edward P Kopf 
Carolme Rutherford Mason 
Bettie Winey Moorhead 
Beatrice Morrow Myers 
Edward W Neuman 
Mary Ann Dixon Nyer 

Kenneth E Orris 

A John Perna 

Samuel Porter Jr 

Marvel Cowling Robmson 

Dorothy Apgar Ross 

Dean E Rupe 

Charles B Shamp 

James W Shipton 

M Josephine Stuter 

Ernest R Walker 

Donald N Walter 

Margaret Zmda Weaver 

Betty Wiant Williamson 

Daniel W Williamson 

1954 

Class Agent: W. Reuben Henry 

Henry R Albright 

Ned M Arbogast 

Marilyn Huyett Becker 

Marilyn FetteroU Bowers 

Gilbert E Davis 

Marilyn Kretz Fisher 

Nora Steinhards Galins 

Joyce K Gilbert 

Wallace E Gordon 

Marlm V Heffner 

Walter R Henry 

Irene Oldt Huss 

Dwight E Keener 

Shirley Thompson Khaloul 

Eleanor Borski King 

Edward W Lamb 

George C Liddmgton 

Graydon I Lose 

Rebecca Shade Mignot 

Duane Mitchell 

Ruth E Osborn 

Samuel D. Ross 

John H Schraeder 

Shirley Still Torromeo 

Betty Weisenfluh Waltower 

Faye Koslenbauder Williamson 

Richard N Young 

1955 

Class Agent: Daniel O. Hoy 

Waller C Albert Jr 
Bruce A Bell 

Carlene Lamade Bmgaman 
Larry R Bmgaman 
Margaret Gordon Bonawitz 
Kenneth Erdley 
James J Gormley 
Donald E Heilman 
Lana Fegley Henry 
Loretia Wise Hoffman 
Daniel O Hoy 
Harry F Kocher 
Carol Cornelius Lamb 
W Deen Lauver 
Ruth Scott Nunn 
Maxine Weiser Shade 
Eleanor Benner Stuck 
Merle F Ulsh 
William H Vanderhoff Jr 
Donald R Walk 
Carl A Weiier 

1956 

Class Agent: Deborah Krspf Bell 

Claire Rosengarien Albert 
Evelyn Herbstrilh Baker 
Deborah Krapf Bell 
Charlotte Meerbach Bunke 
John C Bunke 
Carol Dauberman Chidsey 
Henry S Cook 
William K Doney 
Charlotte Sandl Erdley 
Elsie Gruber Gormley 



Robert L Hackenberg 
Alice Fellows Keener 
Winifred Bonsall Keiter 
Betsy Shirk KiChner 
Harry M LeiSter Jr 
Genevieve Thomas Mack 
Richard G Matha 
Mary Hildebrand Naugle 
Nancy Henderson Nesbitt 
Gene A Stetller 
Audrey Vollman Vanderhoff 
Elizabeth Ford Vandevander 
Janet Gerner Yeich 
John D Yeich 

1957 

Class Agent: Peter M. Nunn 

Lynn Hassmger Askew 
Nelson E Bailey 
Jack K Bishop 
Linda Youhon Collins 
Eiwood H Cox Jr, 
Marion D Drumheller 
Ronald Fouche 
Jane Longenecker Grim 
Park H Haussler 
Helen Thomas Heilman 
John S Hendricks 
Donald R Henninger 
Max J Herman 
Dwight A Huseman 
Beth Linebap Johnson 
Clay L Lorah 

Peggy Ann Aston Mervme 

Gerald W Musselman 

Rita Williamson Neago 

Peter M Nunn 

Nancy Forrest Peel 

George H Pospisil 

Frank L Romano 

Martha McNitt Runkle 

Suzanne Wahl Schaeffer 

George F Schluchterer III 

Barbara Boob Shaffer 

Patricia A Walker 

Erhard O Werner 

1958 

Class Agerit: Walter P. Benham 

Samuel S Adams 

J Paul Arcidiacono 

Mary Louise Neal Coleman 

Stanley E Decamp 

Mary Lou Ernst Fonberg 

William R Hand 

Joan Williams Heilman 

Wade L Hoffman 

Dons Keener Holcomb 

Robert Kerchotf 

Richard L Kisslak 

Alice Ann Patterson Leidel 

Corinne Seebold Persmg 

Janet Gordon Rutz 

Wayne W Rutz 

Nancy Lockett Savage 

Mary Moore Schatkowski 

Jams Ouigley Schluchterer 

Richard C Smith Jr 

Carolyn Gillaspie Snow 

Jill Fuller Snyder 

Sara Troutman 

Robert C White 

Gloria Myers Willauer 

Robert A Willauer 

1959 

Class Agent: Harry L. Clark 

Ruth Coleman Acker 
Ronald G Aller 
John T, Baskin 
Julie Staulfer Bender 
William M Berger 
Lester L Brubaker 
Jack E Cisney 
Harry L Clark 
Lois Andren Denliker 
Robert Fiscus 
Beverly Holecker Frederick 
Margaret Brubaker Gray 
Harry F Haney Jr 
Denece Newhard Haussler 
Mary Davis Heisey 
Andrew G Nelnick 
Russell P Mertz 
Margaret Pattyson NeM 
George M Nesbitt Jr 
Janel Snyder Ness 
Susan Lehman Northrup 
Mary Walker Pace 
Peter P Pace 



MEMORIAL GIFTS 

During the period of July 1. 1976 through June 30. 1977 the University 
received gifts in memory of; 



A William Ahl 12 
Thomas Armstrong h 52 
J Frank Barley 
Wilbur E Berger 31 
Carol Reidler Bottiger 53 
Petiie M K Brogan 74 
Christine Ann Brown 
Carol N Dewsbury 
Charles C Eberly III '65 
Allan J Eyer 37 
Clarence H Gelnett 26 
Beatrice Herman h'32 
B Frank & Lottie M Koch 



Robert J K-lacNamara Jr '53 
Jofin C McCune 37 
D Blame Moist 02 
Margaret Johns Rosson 47 
E Larson Sidola 69 
Edith C Spangler 
Clyde R Spitzner '37 
J Reiff K StauKer 
Orren R Wagner 26 
John V Walsh 43 
Stella Freeman Weis 
Deborah J Wissmger 77 



Gifts were also received in honor of: 

Gustave W Weber Jack Wilkinson 



Dale L Patterson 
Eleanor K Pourron 
Gracia Thomas Pnesl 
Stoney F Richard 
Gail Muller Romano 
Joan Bittinger Weber 
Eugene Witiak 
Clyde H Wood 

1960 

Class Agent: Stephanie Haase Moore 

Joseph S Aieknavage 

Barry B. Bealor 

Harold E Bingaman 

Donald E Coleman 

Caroline Shryock Conrad 

Margaret Henderson Davenport 

Brian Donley 

Jean Wenk Erdman 

Helen Harding Ferraro 

Ralph W Ferraro 

Melvyn Finkelstem 

Donald M Gray 

Gary Hackenberg 

Sandra Kimmel Huseman 

Marilyn Faiss Johnson 

Daniel Marvm 

Maxine James Marvin 

Sara L McCahan 

James R Middleswarth 

Stephanie Haase Moore 

Harry L Powers 

Richard D Reichard 

Ray E. Richie 

Kermit R, Ritter 

Susan Apgar Roberts 

Mildred Barabas Sgambati 

William C Shutt 

Carlton B Smith 

Ronald L Smith 

George N Sw/ann 

Larry W Updegrove 

Will) K E Weichelt 

Virginia Alexander Yanchus 

Sally Kehler Yates 

1961 

Class Agent: Gary L. Moore 

Barbara Angle Aller 

Ronald L Anthony 

Gilbert C Askew 

Franklin P Beaily 

Helen Rhoads Bingaman 

Maurice H Bobst Jr 

Car) F Bogar 

Lee R Conrad 

Louis R Coons 

Margaret Webb Coons 

Donald R Davis 

Nancy A DaviS 

Sandra Schell Deen 

Richard E Derrick 

Richard L Fausey 

Jane Kistner Fmkeistem 

Linda Traub Fiscus 

Herman K. Hopple 

Annamae Hockenbrock Horwhal 

David Hutchison III 

Thomas J Keener 

John T Korus 

Robert E. Leighty 



Linda K Leonard 
Gary L Moore 
Sandra Brandt Richard 
Nancy Resser Ryan 
Tliomas T Schultz 
Janice Stahl Snyder 
Jane Myers Slov^fell 
Jacquelyn Barber Toy 
Mary Adams Vought 
Robert A Welker 

1962 

Class Agent: Leslie R. Butler 

John E Albngtit 
Dorothy M Anderson 
Elizabeth Hodges Bagger 

Joanna Smith Beatty 

Rosemary Losch Beaver 

Leonard R Betkoski 

Judith A Blee 

Charles R Bov^^en 

Juditti A Brndiar 

Leslie R Butler 

Philip M. Clark 

Norman A Cnckenberger 

James A DeLong 

Charlotte Downer Epiey 

Elizabeth Phillips Fairbanks 

William L Fausey 

Joan Whitson Fletcher 

Ronald I Foye 

Jacqueline Fuller Gottshall 

Joan Haelle 

Ronald C Hardnock 

H Sheldon Home 

Nathan A Kale 

Kenneth D Keib 

Norman N, Lauer 

Joan Lawley Leighly 

Robert R, Lindemuth 

Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan 

Judith Arnold Mclnlyre 

Jean Ewald Middleswarth 

Wayne H Minami 

Nancylee Dunster Moore 

Judith Behrens Myers 

Francis A Nace 

James H Parker 

George P Pressley II 

Sarah Lockett Pressley 

John H Raab 

Maureen Davenport Ries 

Kalhy Smith Schultz 

Joyce Sheesley Shirey 

David M Smith 

Jacqueline Gantz Smith 

Robert A Smith 

Susan Sload Thompson 

Mary Valunas Weader 

Ruth Roberts Williams 

Alice Brown Wisor 

E Michael Yohe 

Madeline Roye Zung 

1963 

Class AgenI: Thomas D. Samuel Jr. 

Carol Gresh Black 
James C Black 
James A Blessing 
F Thomas Casey 

Shirley Foehl Chee 



Robert W Curtis 

Penelope Stamps Dagrossa 

Ann Rtesmeyer Danner 

Barbara A Deroba 

Janet Rettinger Dewald 

Fred Dunkelberger 

Patricia Eslep Dysarl 

Jane Beers Epinger 

John T Graham 

Donna Robb Graybill 

Naomi Weaver Grondahl 

David S Hackenberg 

Carol Ann Cairns Henry 

Elwood B Hippie Jr 

Joseph R Joyce 

Barry L Kauftman 

Ronald D Keeter 

George W Kmdon IV 

Jane Kump Kmdon 

Joe Kleinbauer 

Sandra Dunkle Klotz 

Carol Marburger Koch 

Peler H Kuebler 

Lynn E Lerew 

John F Luscko 

Peggy Thoman Luscko 

Marvin J Malone 

Clark R Mosier 

Carl M Moyer 

James Perot 

Ann Corson Pignatore 

John E Pignatore 

Kay Potts 

Joyce Lundy Rhodes 

Sue Houseworth Rose 

Thomas D Samuel Jr 

Ronald E Schlader 

Irene Etter Schmehl 

Lee Shamory 

Samuel R Shirey 

Sandra K Sholley 

Georgiann Brodisch Skinner 

David A Smith 

Neil R Smith 

Lynda Dries Strecker 

Jean PetlicoHer Swann 

Franklin G Trenery 

Nancy Hess Walker 

H Nathan Ward 

Kenneth Wiest 

Candace Fink Woernle 



1964 

Class Agent: Robert G. Gundaker 

Robert C Aerni 

Atan Bachrach 

Margaret Biltles Baumgartner 

Ann Spriggie Beaver 

Peter Beiger 

Eugene C Boughner 

Larry D Brenneman 

Darlene A Buck 

Doris Hoffman Casey 

Donna Zeilman Chestnut 

Lawrence R Cooper 

Annette Campbell Cnckenberger 

Thomas H L Curtis 

David L DeLong 

Karen Frable Donald 

William A Gerkens 

Albert W Grondahl 

Robert G Gundaker 

Judy Polhemus Hawkes 

Sondra Gilbert HayhursI 

Eleanor Heishman 

Ronald C Hendrix 

Fred G Hershey 

Lloyd Hettenbach 

Ann Siple High 

Carol Bollinger Joyce 

Lawrence S Kachelrtess 

Grace Simmgton Karschner 

P Wayne Kauftman 

Pamela J Kay 

Shirley Garrison Kennedy 

George A Kirchner 

Terry R Kissinger 

Judith Rothermet Kosterliiz 

Judith Tuma Kuebler 

Barbara Stockalis Labanosky 

Frank J Leber 

William E Lindsay 

Karen M Loeffler 

Irving H Merwm 

Kenneth A Mutzel 

James B Norton 

Ariene Roberts O Hara 

LOUIS D O Neil 

Barbara Lovell Parker 

Mary James Pelerman 



Robert R Richards 
Michael Rupprechi 
Richard A Seaks 
Susan Chapman Seaks 
Pamela Yeager Silar 
Robert Y Silar 
James M Skinner 
Lawrence A Sktnner 
Harry C Stnne III 
James W Summers 
John M Vought 
Robert J Walborn 
Marjorie Brandt Waltman 
Walter Woernle Jr 
Vicki Lawler Yohe 



1965 

Class Agent: Bonnie Bucks Reece 

Susan Evans Beard 

Barry E. Bence 

Joseph S Billig 

Charles Borgerding 

Susan Duerr Borgerding 

Stacey L Bottmger 

Arthur F Bowen 

Frances Ray Burks 

Anna Detterlme Busch 

Michael C Carr 

Nancy Corson Carter 

Linda Cole Conme 

Mary Snyder Davis 

Ray E Dice 

Paul G. Filipek 

George W Fishei Jr, 

Muriel Hartlme Folk 

William P Forti 

Lawrence J Galley 

David W Genereaux 

Robert A Good 

John F Grebe 

Robert K Hamme 

Cortland M Hatfield 

Karen Seifned Hendrix 

Walter J Henss 

Harold J Hershey 

Bonita Schaffer Hettenbach 

Suzanne Gates Hornberger 

Katherine Fairty Hughes 

Bonnie L Johnson 

Mary Lou West Johnson 

Richard Karschner 

Dawn Fife Kinard 

Jean Price King 

Carol Cox Kirchner 

Carol Ocker Kirk 

Peter D Kirk 

Milton M. Kuhn 

Carolyn Robinson Landis 

Carolyn Tweed Leap 

M Kent Leid 

Cynthia Caswell Leopold 

Richard E Ltnder 

Sally Schnure Lindsay 

Victoria S Long 

Benjamin H Lovell 

Sandra Potts Manbeck 

Meredith Wnght Martin 

Milton H Maslin Jr 

Peter L Matson 

Seward P Mellon 

Richard B Meserole 

Edith Godshall Messerschmidt 

Carl F Miller 

Catherine Etter Miller 

Pamela Kispaugh Miller 

Wayne W Miller 

Dennis R Mychak 

Shirley Greco Mychak 

Robert M Newbury 

Susan C Peine 

Edward J Pokornicky 

Bonnie Bucks Reece 

Errc L Reichley 

Barbara Maier Remaley 

Douglas L Reynolds 

Adele Breese Richards 

Judith Smedley Ruth 

Diane Norcross Samuel 

Robert J Scovell 

Daniel R Seyss 

Christy Lynch Shipman 

Lee K Smith jr 

Leila Bruno Slanfield 

Wiltram Straus 

Betsy Bunting Strong 

Barbara Evans Summers 

R Brent Swope 

Thomas N Taylor 

Gail L. Tillman 

Bruce A Waliis 



Ruth Smiley Wallis 
Mary Bagenstose Waitman 
Pnscilla Limberl Watson 
David M Wilkinson 

1966 

Class Agent: Sue C. Davit 

Mary Lee Andrews 
Samuel R Andrews 
Charles L Bailey 
Timothy R Barnes 
Larry Bashore 
Priscilta Clark Bashore 
Browyn Tippetl Bauer 
Carol Vieriel Beran 
Herbert G Boettger Jr 
Newton Brosius 
Douglas R Butfmgion 
Nancy Nelson Cane 
Dtana Youngblood Carr 
Judith Beery Carter 
Randolph A Coleman 
William R Oahous 
Elizabeth Braun Davidson 
Sue C Davis 
Carolyn German Fox 
Karen Smith Fry 
Christopher J Gipe 
Lmda Carolhers Good 
Genette Henderson 
Lynn Burgee Henss 
James C Herold 
Georgia Fegley Huntley 
Penelope Hartwig Jansmann 
Claudia Whiiaker Keller 
Frederick W Kelly 
Carol Shupe Keyser 
Donald S King 
Ernst H Kohlstruk 
Susann McAulilte Lucas 
Robert J Luth 
Edwin M Markel Jr 
Rebecca Carson McCaughey 
Jelson R McCleary 
Joan L Meisenhelter 
Gary L Miller 
James R Milne 
Sharon Riley Milne 
Margaret Jager Nance 
Barbara Reynolds Nelson 
Richard Pawloski 
Virginia Payne 
Ralpn E Purpus 
Gary L Scheib 
Joanne Brink Scheib 
Cheryl Wnghl Spalding 
M Lynn Oeikers Talbot 
Marilyn Moitu Taylor 
Gretchen Gochnour Thiele 
Patricia Bradway Valentine 
Margaret Ortn van Name 
Carole Summer Ward 
Carol Meek WhiHield 
Suzanne Springer Zeok 



1967 

Class Agents: Richard& Rosemary 
Robinson Hough 

Reynold L Badman 
Charles S Bender il 
Clowie McLaughlin Bennett 
Ellen Comey Bennett 
George K Brommer 
Bruce S Brown 
Janet McAfee Brown 
Donna Ake Burkholder 
Alberta Spoerer Dean 
Harry A Deith 
Grace Tooinaker DeLong 
Margaret Shield Dengler 
Dwight E Dickensheets 
Cynthia Gulp Fad 
Judith Lloyd Famous 
Mary Drake Franco 
William J Fry 
Patricia Craig Galley 
Carole Sloan Grebe 
Carolyn flucco Grimes 
Jennifer Hawley Hamme 
Richard R Hough Jr 
Rosemary Robinson Hough 
Linda Houdeskei Howard 
David M Kaplan 
Andrea Schumann Keim 
John D Keim 
Richard C Kindig 
Jeannette Moyer Kowell 
Mary Clukey Krackow 
William D Kramer 
Richard A Mam 



Thomas C Maran 

Terry L March 

Frank D Marsh 

Ahcia Weeks McGivaren 

Gail Spory McPherson 

Carolyn Wahler Miller 

Robert R. Miller 

Mary Ann Pfafl 

Oiane Heller Nixon 

Arthur J Oriel 

Nancy V Qrr 

Diane Hitlegass Pawtoski 

Lynn E Persing 

Janet Schumacher Reynolds 

Nancy Baker Rosen 

Janet Walling Scovell 

Marian L Shatto 

Robert C Snyder 

Krisien A Stine 

Maxine Leniz Thumser 

Barbara Brown Troutman 

Roger G Vanderoel 

William Harvey Wiest 

Paul P Wild 

Ronald W Williams 

Vaughn Wolf 

Ronald J. Yevitz 

William E. Ztck 



1968 

Class Agent; Samuel D. Clapper 

Karalee Buttortf Ameei 
Peggy Ann Gilbert Beck 
Terry R Bossert 
Evelyn Smith Caranchmi 
Betty Charles 
Samuel D Clapper 
Marilyn Pierce Cromwell 
Richard J Cromwetl 
Lynn Ortiz Deith 
Nancy E Dewsbury 
Arthur Ebersberger 
Gwen Hennelorth Fitch 
Ruth A Flanders 
Chnsta Jorgensen Fuhrman 
Wayne R. Gibson 
H Donald Glaser 
Frank Grenoble 
Janel Fowler Grey 
John R Griffiths 
Willard M Grimes 
Samuel J Halpern 
John Havas 

Barbara Brought Hernandez 
Henry H Hernngton 
Ruth Seigfned Himelberger 
Enc L Horn 

Catherine Strese Jarjisian 
Elizabeth Elmer Kaufmann 
J David Kelley 
Robert J King 
Carol Sutcliffe Kramer 
Barbara Dick Kurzenknabe 
Beniamm Larzelere 
William A Lewis 
Joan Seabrook Lmn 
Thomas R Long 
Nicholas A Lopardo 
James L. Lubrecht 
Gary H Manifold 
Ellen Biers Markel 
Leonard J Marzano 
Charles H McLeskey 
John A Meyer 
Trudy Milter Miner 
Laura Scaife Moyer 
Dawn Grigg Mueller 
Johanna Sheese Murray 
Karen Geiger Nash 
Donald P Orso 
Mary Carpenter Orso 
Nancy Rosengarten Palmer 
Dianne Harshman Patterson 
Richard G Poinsett 
Mary Ingram Ritsert 
Deborah E Rilter 
Christopher Robbins 
Nancy Rickenbaugh Rolain 
Marybeth Russell 
Frank J Sawicki 
Russell D Schaniz 
Ann M. Sheppard 
Jeflery P Spencer 
Nornne Bailey Spencer 
Richard Spotts 
Ann L Stauflenberg 
Richard Steinberg 
Nancy Oliver Straus 
Anita Ctaycomb Uchisaka 
Barbara Leonard Vaccaro 



Dennis L Van Name 
Nan Weller 

Patricia Mehrer Williams 
Suzanne Yenchko 

1969 

Class Agent: Daniel M. Corveleyn 

Rickey L Bair 
Keith H Bance 
Gary E Baylor 
David C Botts 
Barry E Bowen 
Willard J Bowen 
John L Boyer 
Katharine S Bressler 
John C. BritI 
Charles E Cloutman 
Alan H Cooper 
Daniel M Corveteyn 
Walter W Custance 
Loretta Gnsi Dicker 
Robert W Dicker Jr 
David M Dumeyer 
Thomas C Eggleston til 
John C Flohr II 
Phihp D Fowler III 
Martha Imhof Frantz 
William J Freed 
William R Gatti 
Melinda Mark Gehret 
Randy L Gehret 
Richard W Grey 
Margaret McAndrew Guinan 
Robert E Guise 
William B Hamaker 
Elizabeth Frost Hardie 
Victoria Fay Heberlig 
Wendy Evans Hernngton 
Stephen R Herrold 
John F Hilbish 
Elizabeth Maule Hilferty 
Susan Stephan Hill 
Peter G Jarjisian 
Robert O Jesberg Jr 
Judith Wittosch Kelley 
Margaret Heil King 
Pauiette Keller Knauer 
Christine Richard Kyse 



MATCHING CONTRIBUTORS 



Beverly Steeley Larzelere 
Margaret Knouse Lewis 
Beth Runk Ludwig 
Glenn E Ludwig 
Holly Ford Marsh 
Joann Lester Maucher 
Gary T, Miner 
Robert G Monahan 
Virginia A Moratz 
Alexander Nash 
James W Page 
Donald W Peppier 
Carol Riley Pfeiter 
Richard Pleifer 
Linda laeger Pomsett 
Philomena Quattrocchi 
Beverly Dalo Reber 
Robert D Reber Jr 
John G Remsen 
Edwin G Rohde 
Linda Taylor Rule 
W David Rule 
Wayne G Selfridge 
W Stevens Shipman 
E Larson Sidoia (deceased) 
Pnscilla Edwards Slack 
Robert X Spero 
Ronald M Stahl 
Timothy L Stauffer 
David C Sletfen 
Patricia Peltier Stickley 
Susan Agoglia Swerdlow 
Gregory Trautman 
Shirley Jones Vincent 
Earle R Wilhide Jr 
Donald H Wilson 
Richard L Winters 
Barbara Ballard Wise 
Ronald J Witko 
Michael J Wolf 
Elsbeth H Wrigtey 
Robert E Yerger 
Karen Pdeger Zygan 




The University recognizes these companies' matching gifts of 
employees to Susquehanna University for the period of July 1. 1976 
through June 30. 1977. Corporate fVlatching Gift Programs provide a 
vitalsourceof funds for higher education and serve to double the value 
of the employee's donation. Please check to see if your employer is 
one of more than 600 with Matching Gift Programs. During the year 
ending June 30, 1977. the University received $15,613 in matching 
funds from over 100 alumni gifts. 



Aetna Life & Casualty Co 
Airco Inc 

Allied Chemical Foundation 
Allis-Chalmers Foundation Inc. 
American Telephone & Telegraph 
American Can Co Foundation 
American Express Foundation 
AMF Foundation 

Arthur Andersen & Co Foundation 
Bethlehem Steel Corp. 
Borg-Warner Foundation Inc. 
Carpenter Foundation 
Consolidated Food Corp 
Dun & Bradstreet Companies 

Foundation 
Educators Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
Equitable Life Assurance Society 
Exxon Education Foundation 
Federated Department Stores inc 
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co 
Ford Motor Co Fund 
General Foods Fund Inc, 
Girard Bank 
Gull Oil Foundation 
Hartford Insurance Group 
Hercules inc. 
Hershey Foods Corp, 
Hoffman La Roche Foundation 
International Business Machines Corp. 
Interpace Corp 

Irving One Wall St. Foundation Inc. 
Johnson & Johnson 



Keebler Co 

Kinney Shoe Corp 

Lybrand Foundation 

Manufacturers Hanover Foundation 

McGraw Hill Inc 

McGraw-Edison Co 

Merck Co Foundation 

Mobil Foundation Inc 

NCR Foundation 

Nationwide Foundation 

New Jersey Bell 

Norton Co 

Peat, Marwick & Miicheit Foundation 

Pennsylvania Power & Light Co 

Price Waterhouse Foundation 

Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co 

Prudential Insurance Co 

Raytheon Co 

Research Institute of America Inc 

Richardson-Merrell Inc 

Rohm & Haas Co. 

Sandoz Inc. 

Schenng-Piough Foundation Inc 

Sperry Rand Cofp 

Stone & Webster Inc 

Sun Oil Co of Pa 

Texas Eastern Transmission Corp 

Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc 

Travelers h.surance Co 

United States Trust Co of New York 

Weslinghouse Educational Foundation 



1970 

Class Agent; Susan B. Twombly 

Paul William Bankes 

David A Barber 

Marca Graeff Belt 

Martha Barker Blessing 

Kathleen Van Order Bowen 

Charles A Brophy 

Robert G Carothers 

Robert L Clyde 

Laurine Longfield Cooke 

William D Cooke 

Karen Kister Corveleyn 

Edward R Danner 

David M Dolinsky 

Robert R Dunn 

Sharman Levan Ebbeson 

Sue J Eblmg 

Donna Zierdt Elkin 

Betty Swartz Gallup 

Brian W Gallup 

Benjamin F Good 

Harriet Burger Griffith 

Dennis K Hall 

Donald C Hamlin 

Christian B Harris 

Robert B Heinemann 

James K Hill 

Wayne D Hill 

Robert G Hochstuht 

Eileen Monmghoft Horn 

James R Hornberger 

H Louis Horner Jr 

Helen Flack Johnson 

Sharon L Johnson 

Earl F Keiser Jr 

John H Kiemeyer 

Barry R Ktock 

Linda Matthes Kraus 

H Lawrence Kyse 

Bonnie Eiker Lighlcap 

Barry I Llewellyn 

Lloyd O Lohmeyer III 

Margaret Bottorf Long 

Alan C Lovell 

Karen EmIey Lubrecht 

Linda Melzei Manifold 

James M McAteer 

Kathryn Klee Meyer 

Linda Palmer Miller 

Eloise Jury Myers 

James R Nace 

H Gerald Nanos 

James C Packard 

Manna Smanoglau Papaconstantinou 

D Ward Plummer Jr 

Judy Hoffman Schmidt 

Jane Malanchuk Schuessler 

Carol S Scott 

H Franklin Showers 

Thomas B Snedeker 

Cheryl Snyder 

Susan B Twombly 

Louis A Vermillion 

Paul W Wenske 

Craig D Wolters 



1971 

Class Agent: Barry T. Boblick 

Judith G Avery 
Bruce R Bengtson 
David G Best 
Barry T Boblick 
James C Brown 
Jerotd C Burch 
Joan Burgess Cloulman 
Christine Hoffman Coie 
Nancy Faringer Cressman 
Marilyn Goetz Danner 
Ann Hiibish Eckman 
Susan Stewart Embessi 
John G Foos 
David C Fray 
Signe Gates 
Whitney A Gay 
Joel K Gordon 
Cozelte Hartman Haggerty 
David W Hahn 
Ronna J Halpin 
Kathie J Lang Harrison 
Roberta Schroeder Hill 
Donna E Hurdle 
Robert R Jordan 
Carter C Kaneen 
Alan B Kegerise 
Lrnda Maier Kiemeyer 
Robert C Krafft 
Ronald A Kramer 
William L S Landes III 



Phihp R Libby 
Jean McEvoy Llewellyn 
Linda Nansteal Lovell 
Judy Bistline Lyman 
Thomas M Lyons 
Patricia Kilshaw McAteer 
David J Mitten 
Karen L Olson 
C Neil Petersen 
James Edward Price 
John W Ruhl 

Catherine Rogers San Fihppo 
Philip San Filippo 
Beverly A Stock 
Emily Futhey Stover 
Elinor M Thompson 
Linda Haughton Trezise 
Kenneth Vermillion 
Roxanne Havice Vermillion 
Jeffrey S Witle 



1972 

Class Agents: Ernest & Karen Shaffer Tyler 

Richard C Abbott 

Linda Welch Adsit 

Arlene M Arndt 

Louise Brophy Arnold 

Stephen E Ayer 

Charlene Moyer Bance 

Brenda Armstrong Bartholomew 

Stephen H Bender 

June Ross Bengtson 

Alan M Bennett 

Dwight C Blake 

Susan Siegrist Blake 

David A Borden 

Barbara Hetrick Braband 

A Russell Brown 

Linda Kline Bugden 

Paul A. Cam 

Lmda Luttgens Combs 

Louise Hower Costello 

John D Crusius 

David M Diftenderfer 

Sandra McDermotl Dolinsky 

R Daniel Doudt 

David S Dunn 

J Gregory Dye 

Richard A Frank 

Jeanne Yost Gallagher 

Lon Swenson Garbutt 

Joseph X, Garvey Jr. 

Tamea Jones Giacomelli 

Timothy J Gotwald 

Darcy Jones Hamlin 

Susan Hancock 

Laurie H Hart 

William Henschke II 

Jams B Horan 

Edward S Horn 

Pamela Dolm Horn 

Craig W Hutchison 

Jeffrey C Karver 

Christine Rogers Kindon 

Robert M Kindon 

Carol Sensenig Klein 

Edmund P Kling III 

Bonny Ensinger Klinger 

William C. Knauer 

Cheryl Hughen Lathrop 

Lauren Tweed Lyons 

Robert W Maucher 

Brian C McCartney 

Janice McCullough Mertz 

John C Millen Jr. 

James Z Morehouse 

Diane Reitz Mountz 

James E Murray 

Saren Alexander Murray 

Priscilla Gillespie Nagy 

Gregory A Peters 

Alison R Peine 

Ellen M Presty 

Doreen Bolton Rehrig 

Mark W Richards 

David A Richmond 

Warren E Ries 

Carol Ferry Saylor 

A Rebecca Schumacher 

Chester D Schuamn 

Pamela Miller Schuman 

Robert B Seem 

Andrew John Sherwood 

Debra Piunkeil Smith 

Margaret J Smith 

John W Stefero 

Linda Thomas Tarner 

Ernest L Tyler 

Karen Shaffer Tyler 

Susan Rose Varzally 



Carolyn L Walker 
Lynn S Whittlesey 
Lynn I Williams 
Jeffrey W Winter 
Sharon A Witteck 
Sandra Douglas Wolters 
Gail Alwine Woods 
Carl C Ymgling 

1973 

Class Agent: Alyce R. Zlmmer 

Barbara Albright 

Elmer P Apple 

Steven R Bateson 

Gregory M Beck 

James L Bergen 

Jay M Boryea 

Jean Renee Boyer 

Timothy E Braband 

Linda Herrold Brophy 

James T Brotherton 

Anne Herdle Cam 

Vicki C Chin 

Roger T Collins 

David A Coryell 

Keith J Costello 

Ronald J Cressman 

James L Culpepper 

David D Dagle III 

Rebecca Young Dagle 

Diane L Decker 

Barbara Kay Eames 

Dennis L Eckman 

Paula M Eletto 

Peter W. Emig 

Laurel Hmkley Falkner 

Karen Buehler Fennikoh 

Henry R, Fisher 

Martha A Fisher 

C. Patrick Gallagher 

Leslie B Gamble 

Chris A George 

June Beiletti George 

Richard E. Hall 

Robert M Hartt 

Victoria Van Wagenen Heidorn 

Steven E Jackson 

Carol Dickinson Johns 

James E Kellerman 

Kathleen Coon Kellerman 

Judy Stump Kling 

Dorothy J Knauss 

Wesley R Labar 

Elizabeth Hollingshead Lancione 

Emitio A Lancione 

David S Landis 

Joseph D Long 

Robert S Long 

Stephen E Marcinek 

Paul M Marecek 

James R McFarland 

Nancy L Moir 

Douglas W Morgan 

David W. Morns 

Dennis G Mosebey 

Nancy M Ostermueller 

Marcia Wright Ousley 

Phihp C Ousley 

Jane Barnes Pans 

Linda Saidukas Payne 

Walter J Payne 

Nancy Search Phipps 

Robert A Phipps 

John M Pivarnik 

S John Price Jr, 

Joseph P Raho 

Bruce Rogers 

John M Ruginis 

Georgeann Mercincavage Ruhl 

Barbara A Schultz 

Alice Marie Shue 

Constance Overkott Sienkiewicz 

Eric E Slahl 

Lynn R Stetler 

Russell E Sutton 

Susan D Topfer 

Lynn Grant Vessey 

Nevm M Weaver 

Judith Holmes Winter 

Joan Mercer Wille 

Nan Havens Wrisley 

Alyce L Zimmer 

Lynn D Zimmerman 



1974 

Class Agent; William D. Atkinson 

William D Atkinson 
Daniel M Baxter 
Evelyn Dowling Baxter 
Lynn Stanstieid Beck 
Nancy Gnffm Bergen 
Thomas P Bewley 
Eliese Wagenseil Bohlender 
Zona Weimer Boyer 
Michael D Carlim 
Wendy Williams Carlini 
Bruce W Casso 
Susan Haines Casso 
David L Chester 
Raymond L Costanzo 
Susan Jane Craft 
Bruce W Downs 
Barbara Dalrymple Dunn 
Michael Fabian 
David E Fettinger 
William C Foote 
George V Ganter 
Kenneth C Gift 
Martha L Graybill 
Gayle Thomas Green 
David J Gnscavage 
Lynn C Grove 
Betsy D. Halpin 
Perrin C Hamilton 
Grace Welton Hanawalt 
John B. Hanawalt 
Gail Elser Hand 
Harold L Hand 
Raymond J Hand 
John R Heyman 
Paul R Hinsch 
Edward S Kaltreider 
Marion E Keeler 
Carol B Kehler 
Dennis D Kieffer 
Diane B Kulp 
Christine Schuck Labarr 
Marsha A Lehman 
Wallace J Lindsay 
Ronald C Littley 
Karen Havriiko Lynch 
John M McCrudden 
Charles McLane 
Susan Ann Miller 
Susan E Neiser 
Karen L Newson 
Ruth A Otto 
Beth R. Petne 
Diane Mahoney Pivarnik 
Richard D Riley 
Manlynn Blend Rislow 
Christine Schmidt 
Philip H Schreyer 
Margaret W Shaw 
Cynthia J Smith 
Lynette M Smith 
F Thomas Snyder 
Robert J Stamm 
Charles E Stevens 
Karen L Stock 
William B Trousdale 
Joan Masser Troutman 
Debbie K Tulli 
Frank J Tuschak 
Bruce A Vessey 
Patricia R Wagner 
Susanne Wagner 
Cynthia LupoU Walter 
Alan W Wasserbach 
Alan R Waters 
Tonna J Wendt 
Chns L Wheeland 
Kathryn E Wohisen 
Dennis R Wolfe 
Dorothy Jones Zimmerman 

1975 

Class Agent: John 0. Granger 

David H Allison 
Charles R Antanavage 
Susan E Ayres 
Gwen L Barclay 
Leroy Carl Beck 
ingeborg Biosevas 
John E Bird 
James S Brosius 
Deborah P Burdtck 
Molly A Cochran 
Diana M Coutts 
A. Bruce Dansbury 
W. Allen Dunstan Jr 
Gordon M Dyott 
Stephanie Sims Dyott 
Jimmy R Erdman 



Michael Falkner 

Jeffrey L Frymoyer 

Pamela Grace 

John Granger 

Carol A- Graybosch 

Marion C Hilsher 

Thomas W. JacobI 

Charles F Janaskle 

James M Jordan 

Susan H Kadenbach 

Billye Miller Kanouse 

Kevin S Kanouse 

Kathleen A Kiley 

Carol J Kindel 

John T Kolody 

Betty L Kraus 

Samuel Kuba 

Paul L LaBarr 

Harold E Letter Jr 

James D Link 

Laura Maddish Link 

Theresa R Malzone 

Carol A Mannchak 

Oebra L Maurer 

Thomas F Maurer 

John Mazur 

Harvard K McCardle 

Ann Montague McFarland 

Andrea M Nalepa 

Carol L Naplacic 

Dale A Orris 

David J Parsets 

Suzanne L Patchell 

Elizabeth Fleming Podrebarac 

Douglas R Powell 

Raymond F Rail Jr. 

David J Reier 

Palrtcia A Ruggles 

Robert C Rungee 

Jessica Schnitman 

Susan Gabnelson Shrader 

Barbara Shallo Smeltz 

Charles W Smeltz 

Betsy Bahner Swartzlander 

William W Thornton 

Edward K Watkins 

Robin R Weikel 

Cynthia J Welch 

Wilham A Wray 

Janice Friedman Zackon 

Steven L. Zackon 



1976 

Class Agent: Charles D. Flack Jr. 

Robert M Auman 
Linda M Barran 
Leslie J Beers 
Timothy V Blair 
Marjone Brouse 
Mark D Burkhardt 
Debra L Carey 
Joanne M. D Onotno 
Peter T Davidsen 
Rhonda L Davis 
Steven P. Deck 
Elwood R. Dietz 
Shirley Eastep Dietz 
Jennifer Douglas 
Joanne Ermeri 
Charlene Everett 
Betty L Faul 
Nancy J Ferns 
Debbie P Fishman 
Charles D Flack Jr. 
James C Flanagan 
Emily Flickinger 
Jeffrey R Fuller 

Diane J Gibelman 
Gordon Glass 

Kathleen L, Gorman 

Steven A. Gosewisch 

Janet L Gump 

Celia A Harmer 

Sheryi L Heggs 

Susan J Heyde 

Lawrence T, Hill 

Patricia Hewit Hill 

Constance C Ingenbrandt 

Leslie E Jarrett 

Ga>l J Johnson 

Susan L Jones 

Barbara A Keller 

Kathleen M Kiigallen 

Janet Kirkpairtck 

Lauretta Koenig 

Robert P. Kreh 

Cynthia L Krommes 

Joyce P Laputka 

Martha C. MacKinney 

Wendy Marsh 



Dale R Martz 
Kathleen M Marvin 
Debra J Mattern 
Marga L McKenna 
Mary L. MMIer 
Charlene Lawser Monastra 
Thomas Monastra 
William A. Morgan 
David N Mosteller 
Nancy K Musser 
Joanne H Nanos 
John B Neuhauser 
Jane E O'Neill 
Brenda J Overcash 
John L Painter 
Deborah Weibley Piper 
Nancy Byer Post 
Jack B Rader Jr. 

Dennis E Rager 

David A Rohrer 
JImmie L Schwartz 

Meredith Welsh Schwartz 

Sharon L Sievers 

Debra A Smith 

Edward P Stefanko 

Kathi L Stine 

J Michael Stranz 

Curtis E Strunk 

Laurel L Stryker 

Sheryi I Swartz 

Richard J Thomas 

Janice L Trojan 

Stephen H Wells 

Michael S. Wills 

Patricia Berghold Wills 

Deborah Wissinger (deceased) 

Jeffrey L Yoder 

Susan M Zimmerman 

1977 

Class Agent: Daniel DItzler 

Christine Eustice Downs 
Deborah Schneider Jacobi 
Kurt M Kleis 



PARENTS 



, & Mrs. Joseph H Bernegger 
& Mrs James K Coyne Jr 
& Mrs Milton C Dumeyer 
& Mrs Charles C Eberly Jr, 
& Mrs William J Eich 
& Mrs Theodore V. Fell 
& Mrs Jack C Fiske 
& Mrs Robert C Flackman 
& Mrs Norman E Forrest 
& Mrs. Moses L. George 
& Mrs Robert K Gicking 
s Nancy S. Guckes 
& Mrs Paul B Helleren 
& Mrs Clair E Hildebrand 
& Mrs Richard R Hough 
& Mrs Rodger H. Johnson 

Arlene Q Kendall 
& Mrs Donald F Koenecke 
& Mrs Robert Lamade 

Mary E McLane 
& Mrs Frederick A Nolte 
& Mrs Richard E Penniman 
& Mrs John S Redpath 

Daniel Robinson 
& Mrs James C Ruilenberg 
& Mrs Charles E Ruler 
& Mrs William Z Scott 
& Mrs Robert Tischbem 
& Mrs. Wallace C Wilson 
& Mrs. Thomas Wissinger 
& Mrs- Robert Wyatt 
& Mrs. John F Zeller 



FACULTY, 
FRIENDS 



STAFF AND 



Robert L Allen 

Myri E Alexander hc72 

John A Apple hc'64 

John B. Apple 

Jane F Barlow 

John H Baum hc71 

George Berkheimer hc'51 

Ronald E Berkheimer 

Chauncey G. BIy 

George C. Boone 

Philip C Bossart 

J Stephen Bremer hc74 



James M Brogan 

Edgar S Brown Jr 

Dorothy Oann Bullock he 68 

Leonard F Bush hc70 (deceased) 

Nancy A Cairns 

John A Carpenter 

Charles B Oegenstein 

Connie N Delbaugh 

Howard E DeMort 

Nona M Diehl hc'49 

Albert F Doyle 

Carrie E Dunkelberger Estate 

Roland A Erickson hc70 

Margaret S Ernst 

Helen E Farmer 

William O Faylor Sr 

Hans E Feldmann 

Shelton Fisher hc'68 

Kenneth O Fladmark 

Walter B Freed 

Ana W. Gelnett 

Boyd Gibson 

Gynilh C Gilfin 

Russell W Gilbert 

Robert C Goetze 

Fred A Grosse 

Wallace J Growney 

Harry H Haddon hc'63 

George L Mailer hc'63 

Oliver R Harms hc'66 

Charles F Hickox 

Orlando W Houts 

Jane Kadenbach 

Hilda Karniol 

Alfred J Krahmer 

Margaret J Krapf 

Charles S Kunes 

Eleanor Robison Landes 

Harris Lee Estate 

Richard C Leib 

Antonio F Leppa 

Theodore Lmdquist he 75 

John Livezey Jr 

Charles Lyie 

George O Machlan 

Linda L MacNamara 

Edward J Malloy 
Annabelle Manbeck 

Donald S Mayes 

Thomas F McGrath 

Marian E McKechnie 

Marcus K Moyer 

Webster G Moyer 

William Mutschler 

R.B. Nefl 

Robert E Nylund 

Paul J Ovrebo Sr. 

Dan Pliester 

Tam B Poison 

Charles A Rahter 

Joseph Lincoln Ray 

Scott C Rea Estate 

John M Reade ill 

Robert U, Redpath Jr 

Richard A Reiland 

Otto Reimherr 

D I Reitz 

Harold H Reuning 

Wilhelm Reuning 

Allen H Roth 

Henry W Rozenberg he 73 

William A Russ Jr. 

Daniel H Sandstedt he 74 

Robert E Schellberg hc70 

Stan Seiple 

Paul C Shatto Sr 

Jonathan Silver 

Amos Alonzo Stagg Jr. 

Ruth M. Steese 

James B Steffy 

Catherine E. Steltz 

L Naomi Steward 

F William Sunderman 

Mr & Mrs George R.F. Tamke 

Reno H Thomas 

Cedric W Tilberg hc'63 

Steve Torok 

S. Prentiss Turnbach 

Gladys Koch Van Horn 

Bertha Von der Heyde Estate 

Charles E Wagner 

Elizabeth M Walsh 

Norman E Walz 

Alan R Warehime 

Gustavo W Weber hc77 

Howard H Weaner Jr. 

Robert F Weis 

Homer W Wieder 

Albert A Zimmer 



CHURCHES AND 
ORGANIZATIONS 

Beltefonte Lutheran Church Women 
Chapel Council of Susquehanna University 
Central Pennsylvania Synod. Lutheran 

Church m America 
Christ United Methodist Church. 

Selinsgrove. Pa 
Clerical & Secretarial Association of 

Susquehanna University 
Grace Lutheran Church. Red Lion. Pa. 
Lutheran Church in America 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

Richland High School. Class ot 1965 
Sharon Lutheran Church. Selinsgrove. Pa. 
St Luke Lutheran Church. Roaring Spring. 

Pa. 
St Paul s Lutheran Church, York, Pa 
Womens Auxiliary o1 Susquehanna 

University 
Zion Lutheran Church, Harrisburg. Pa, 
Zion Lutheran Church, Johnstown, Pa 
Zion Lutheran Church, Jonestown. Pa. 



BUSINESS, INDUSTRY 
AND FOUNDATIONS 

Aid Association for Lutherans 

AMP Inc 

BO Daubert Inc, 

BKW Coach Line 

Burroughs Corp 

Butterkrust Baking Co 

Carpenter Foundation 

Central Builders Supply Co. 

Central Pennsylvania Savings 

The Daily Item 

DJ's Family Pizzeria 

E Keeler Co 

Ernst & Ernst 

Faylor-Middlecreek Inc 

First National Trust Bank of Sunbury 

Foundation lor Independent Colleges Inc, 

Albert F Goetze Foundation 

Golden Arrow Inc 

Grit Publishing Co 

Gulf Oil Corporation 

Hagedorn Fund 

Hanover Brands Inc 

Harrisburg Paper Co Inc, 

Household Finance Corp. 

Insurance Co of North America 

Kreamer Feed Store 

Lehigh Structural Steel Co 

Christian R. & Mary F Lindback 

Foundation 
Lybrand Foundation 
Mandate Poultry Co 
Mary Macintosh Services 
Milton Shoe Manutecturing Co tnc 
Mohawk Flush Doors Inc 
National Science Foundation 
The Ottaway Foundation 
Nilus Manufacturing Inc 
Northern Central Bank 
Ott Packagmgs Inc 
J. Howard Pew Freedom Trust 
Pennsylvania Big 33 Inc 
Pennsylvania Power & Light Co. 
Pressor Foundation 
Phillips Motel 

Purdy insurance Agency Inc 
Rea & Denck, Inc. 
Rea, Hayes, Large & Suckling 
Reidler Foundation 
Resilite Sports Products Inc. 
Sears Roebuck Foundation 
Selinsgrove Auto Parts Co 
Selinsgrove Fuel Corp 
Smeltz Auto Sales Co 
Abe N Solomon Inc 
S & H Foundation Inc- 
L B Smith Foundation 
Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh 
Sunbury Textile Mills Inc. 
Sunbury Foods Inc 
Universal Suppliers Inc- 
Weis Markets Inc 
Margaret L Wendt Foundation 
Whilmer Fuels Inc. 
Woodruff Alumni Scholarship Fund 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 1977-78 



C. THOMAS AIKENS II 

State College, Pa. 

Publisher, The Centre Daily Times 

JOHN B. APPLE 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Vice President, Butter Krust Baking Co. 

DOUGLAS E. ARTHUR '49 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Vice President, Nationwide Insurance 
Companies 

DR. NELSON E. BAILEY '57 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Dentist 

Dr. ROGER M. BLOUGH, Esq. '25 

Hawley, Pa. 

Retired Chairman, U.S. Steel 

The Rev. Dr. F. WILLIAM BRANDT 
Altoona, Pa. 
Retired Pastor 

The Rev. Dr. DALE S. BRINGMAN '48 

State College, Pa. 

Pastor, Grace Lutheran Church 

HARRY W. BUTTS '48 
Wayne, Pa. 

Philadelphia Regional Manager, 
Burroughs Corp. 

Dr. JOHN A. CARPENTER, Esq., 

Secretary 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Attorney at Law, Carpenter, 

Diehl & Kivko 

Dr. SAMUEL D. CLAPPER, Esq. '68 

Somerset, Pa. 

Attorney at Law, Barbara & Barbera 

The Hon. PRESTON B. DAVIS, Esq., 

Emeritus 
Milton, Pa. 
Attorney at Law, Davis, Davis & Kaar 

SAMUEL H. EVERT 
Bloomsburg, Pa. 
President, S.H. Evert Co. 

Dr. WILLIAM O. FAYLOR Sr. 

Winfield. Pa. 

President, Faylor-Middlecreek Co. 

FRANK K. FETTEROLF '48 
Johnstown, Pa. 

Vice President, Thomas-Kinzey 
Lumber Co. 

The Rev. DAVID N. FINNEY Jr. 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Pastor, Trinity Lutheran Church 

Dr. LAWRENCE C. FISHER '31 

York, Pa. 

Ophthalmologist 

W. DONALD FISHER '51, 

Assistant Treasurer 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Certified Public Accountant, Fisher, 

Clark & Lauer 



DONALD H. FOELSCH '53 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Chemist, Glyco Chemicals, Inc. 

The Rev. Dr. WALTER B. FREED 
Rochester, N.Y. 
Pastor, Lutheran Church of 
the Reformation 

Dr. JAMES C. GEHRIS '50 
Shamokin, Pa. 
Physician 

Dr. GYNITH C. GIFFIN 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Professor of Chemistry, 
Susquehanna University 

ROBERT C. GOETZE 
Baltimore, Md. 
President, Sinclair Leasing 

SUSAN T. GRISEE '78 

Boonton, N.J. 

Student, Susquehanna University 

Dr. WALLACE J. GROWNEY 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics, 
Susquehanna University 

RAYMOND G. HOCHSTUHL '47 
Basking Ridge, N.J. 
Manager, Stations & Terminals, 
American Telephone & Telegraph 

Dr. JOHN C. HORN hc'65, 

Chairman 
Huntingdon, Pa. 
Executive Director, Church 

Management Services 

ORLANDO W. HOUTS 

State College, Pa. 

President, O.W. Houts & Sons 

LAWRENCE M. ISAACS '43, 

Vice Chairman 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
Executive Vice President, Federated 

Department Stores, Inc. 

PETER B. JOHNSON '79 

Ridgefield, Conn. 

Student, Susquehanna University 

The Rev. Dr. LESTER J. KARSCHNER 

'37 
Hollidaysburg, Pa. 
Retired Pastor 

The Rev. PAUL 8. LUCAS '28 
Chambersburg, Pa. 
Retired Pastor 

The Rev. Dr. HOWARD J. McCARNEY 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

President, Central Pennsylvania Synod, 
LCA 

Dr. JONATHAN C. MESSERLI 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

President, Susquehanna University 



JOHN R. MILLER Jr., Esq. 
Bellefonte, Pa. 
Attorney at Law 

JOSEPH L. RAY 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Investment Broker 

ROBERT U. REDPATH Jr. 
New York, N.Y. 
Certified Life Underwriter 

SAMUEL D. ROSS '54 
Carlisle, Pa. 

Vice President, Pennsylvania 
Blue Shield 

Dr. HENRY W. ROZENBERG hc'73, 

Emeritus 
Jersey Shore, Pa. 
Retired Engineer 

WILLIAM R. RUHL '49 
Lewisburg, Pa. 
Principal, Lewisburg Area 
Middle School 

JACK P. SHIPE '40 

Herndon, Pa. 

Retired Toy Manufacturer 

Dr. ERLE I. SHOBERT II '35, 

Wee Chairman 
St. Marys, Pa. 
Vice President-Research, Stackpole 

Carbon Co. 

CARL H. SIMON, Emeritus 
Sun City, Ariz. 
Retired Businessman 

PRESTON H. SMITH '38, Emeritus 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Retired Printing Executive 

W. ALFRED STREAMER '26, 

Emeritus 
State College, Pa. 
Retired Businessman 

NORMAN E. WALZ, Treasurer 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Retired Bank President 

ALAN R. WAREHIME 

Hanover, Pa. 

President, Hanover Brands, Inc. 

ROBERT F. WEIS 
Sunbury, Pa. 

Vice President and Treasurer, 
Weis Markets, Inc. 

RALPH WITMER '15 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Chairman of the Board, Snyder County 
Trust Co. 



FALL 1977 



33 



From Concept to Reality: 

THE BARBAROSSA 
SCULPTURE 



MOST PERSONS who have been on the Susquehanna 
campus since last May have seen the large, gold-leafed 
relief sculpture which dominates Weber Chapel Auditori- 
um's main foyer. What many may not know is how it came 
about, or w hat careful, painstaking steps are taken in the 
creation and installation of such a work. 

The chapel auditorium was dedicated in November of 
1966 and widely heralded as a performance facility 
without peer in central Pennsylvania. In his dedicatory ad- 
dress (Alumnus, Fall 1966) actor Efrem Zimbalist Jr. 
characterized the building, with its unique, multipurpose 
revolving stage, as a place "where worship and the per- 
forming arts may flourish together as they were wont to do 
of old." It has more than fulfilled this lofty prophecy 
during the succeeding years. 

When the Board of Directors named the chapel 
auditorium for Gustave Weber (S.U. President, 1 959-77) 
in 1975 a bronze plaque, including the Zimbalist quota- 
tion, was prepared for mounting. Shortly thereafter. 
Chairman John Horn appointed a nine-member Commis- 
sion to plan redecoration of the front foyer and directed 
that a work of art should be placed in it. 

The Commission determined, after considering a 
number of alternatives, that the space was an ideal setting 
for sculpture. The National Sculpture Society was con- 
sulted and its Advisory Board suggested possible artists. 
On-site interviews were arranged and Theodore Bar- 
barossa of Belmont, Mass., was selected to create a 
relief — to express the Zimbalist theme in visual form — to 
be placed on the large panel over the inside entrance to the 
auditorium. From among his three-dimensional sketches, 
about 17" X 13", the one at the top of the page was ap- 
proved in September 1976. The second photo shows the 
sculptor with the full-size (10' x 8') armature in his East 
Boston studio; and the third, the completed plastilene 
model ready for casting in hydrocal and gold-leafing last 
spring. 

Meanwhile, plans were formulated for decorating the 
foyer. It was decided to use eight-fool high walnut pan- 
eling to relieve the cold atmosphere of the room, add living 
plants and benches, and provide several places for posting 
performance notices. A miniature model, pictured at top 
right, aided in this process and the work was done by Sus- 




\ W^^' Mif>/> V'^vv 




34 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 





quehanna's Buildings and Grounds Department prior to 
installation of the sculpture. 

The 800-pound relief arrived in Selinsgrove early in 
May, was raised into position with the help of a fork lift, 
and hung on pre-set steel hangers of special design. 
Unveiling took place at a formal ceremony on May 20. 

S.U. Parents Association President Andrew Bozzelli 
praised the sculpture for "its spirit of God-given vocation" 
and for its real meaning "to our children and generations 
to come." The Association adopted funding of the Bar- 
barossa Sculpture and the Chapel Foyer decoration as its 
goal for the current year, aiming to raise $16,000 by June 
30, 1978. More than half the total has already been 
achieved and interested persons are asked to contact Carl 
M. Moyer. assistant director of development, at the 
University. 




35 




A A President Bill Davenport '53. at right, 
presents Sports Hall of Fame plaque to Bill 
Bechlel '71 while Rick Bechlel '72 and Ernie 
Tyler '72 await their turns .All record 
holders, the Bechtel brothers were wrestling 
stars and Tyler, an outstanding football 
quarterback. Rick is now an optometrist. 
Bill and Ernie are teacher-coaches. 



"TT — , ri I — i — r 



HOMECOMING 77 



For the second straight year, rainy weather forced the scheduled 

halftime activities indoors, where the Marching Brass and Percussion 

played a noon-hour concert. Hall o) Earners were inducted, and 

President Messerli crowned his first SL Homecoming Queen, business 

major J O.Ann Kinkel '78 oj Red Lion. Pa., a Lniversity Scholar and 

leading athlete who was escorted by Mike Scheih '7H oj Millersburg. 

Pa. In varsity sports action, the soccer team was victorious over 

York, 7-0: the gridders lost to Lycoming. 0-7; and X-country bowed 

to York, 30-25. Philosophically speaking, there was always next year. 





36 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Zusquehannans On Parade 



'24 

Chester Rogowicz. who won 14 letters in 
football, baseball, basketball and track at 
S.U.. has been nominated to the Penn- 
sylvania Sports Hall of Fame. He was 
coach and athletic director at Pottsville 
H.S. for 25 years and coached Newport 
Township H.S. to a PIAA state basketball 
title in 1936. 

'27 

Katherine Kleinbauer retired from 
teaching at the Crippled Children's 
Hospital in Elizabethtown, She taught for 
45 years, 35 at the Children's Hospital. Her 
new address is 635 E. Hummelstown St., 
thzabethtown. Pa. 17022. 

The Rev. and Mrs. Myles R. Smell:. 
who live at 2724 Clearsprings Blvd., York, 
Pa., recently celebrated their 50th wedding 
anniversary at a special observance in St. 
John's Luutheran Church, Potts Grove, 
where he served as pastor for many years. 

'28 

Laura Gemberling, a former music 
teacher, was honored with a 50-year cer- 
tificate in the Selinsgrove Alumnae 
Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, international 
music fraternity for women. She is a charter 
member of the chapter. 

Laeniena McCahan Shelley x is a 
curator of the Juniata County Historical 
Museum at the Tuscarora Academy 
located near Mifflintown, Pa. 

'31 

Reno S. Knouse. professor of dis- 
tributive education, SUNY at Albany, 
received the 1977 Outstanding Service 
Award of the Distributive Education Clubs 
of America at the organization's Annual 
Career Development Conference attended 
by more than 6000 high school and 
collegiate delegates and their advisers in 
Anaheim, Calif. 

'35 

Millie Mines Lingerman retired after 19 
years as an elementary teacher in Madison, 
N.J. 

'36 

The Rev. Dr. Ralph I Shockeyhc'72 was 
given the Distinguished Service Award, 
highest honor of the New Jersey Associa- 
tion of Non-Profit Homes for the Aging, in 
May. Pastor-superintendent-administrator 
of the Lutheran Home at Moorestown, he 



was cited for dedicated leadership not only 
in his agency and the association, but at the 
state level as well, where he was instrumen- 
tal in securing increased benefits for 
residents of homes for the aged. 

'45 

Dr. Joseph F Migliarese x joined 
Research Testing Laboratories in Little 
Neck. N. Y.. as executive director and chief 
operating officer. He has broad experience 
in developing and testing pharmaceutical 
and cosmetic products with such organi- 
zations as Hoffman LaRoche, Colgate- 
Palmolive, and Shulton. 

E. Jean Kelly is a teacher in Harrison, 
NY., and lives at 240 Halstead Ave., 
Harrison, N.Y. 10528. 

'49 

Oabrielle Speyer Thorp is the owner of 
Century 21 Gabrielle Thorp Realtors in 
Norwalk, Conn., the 59th office of the 
Connecticut Century 2 1 Franchise System. 
Wife of Jack Thorp '50. she is education 
chairman and program chairman for the 
Norwalk Board of Realtors. 

The Rev. William E. Ulp x is now South 
Central Area Director for Wycliffe As- 
sociates, the public relations arm of 
Wycliffe Bible Translators, which has over 
3800 people throughout the world trans- 
lating the Bible into hundreds of unknown 
tongues. His new address is 15827 El 
Estado Dr., Dallas, Tex. 75248. 

'54 

Wallace Gordon, director of the 
University of Scranton Singers, received 
the Lackawanna Arts Councils Award, 
presented annually to the individual who 
has made "a significant contribution to the 
cultural environment of the community." 

C. Stanley Millard, a business office 
manager for Bell of Pennsylvania, is head 
of the United Way commercial division for 
this fall's campaign. He is also chairman of 
the board of Lehigh Community College 
and president of the Lehigh County 
Association for the Blind. 

'58 

Richard L. Kisslak is now a partner in 
the ownership of Jack Wilkinson Inc., con- 
tract division, interior designs and office 
supplies, located in Bellefonte, Pa. 

Gail R. Weikel. director of therapeutic 
recreation at the White Haven Center, 
received the Presidential Award from the 



Pennsylvania Therapeutic Recreation 
Society for outstanding service to his 
profession. He wasdirector of the 1976 An- 
nual Institute held at S.U. He and his wife 
and two children live at 23 Willow St., 
Conyngham, Pa. 18219. 

'59 

Janice Hiddeman McDeaviil x of 833 
Clovelly Rd., Winston Salem, N.C. 27106, 
received the local Little Theatre's Paul 
Newman Award for her work on all five of 
the theater's productions last season. The 
award is named for an early Little Theatre 
supporter and technical worker. 

Peier P. Pace is now Ft. Lauderdale 
branch manager for Burroughs Corp. He 
and his wife, the former Betsy Walker '59, 
and family live at 2910 N.W. 115th Ter., 
Coral Springs, Fla. 33065. 

Joyce Stauffer. formerly with the Ad- 
missions Office of York College, is now a 
licensed associate in the York office of Key 
Real Estate. 

'60 

Dr. Donald Gray and his wife. Dr. Carla 
Gray, have won grants in their respective 
fields to allow them to study for a year in 
Heidelberg, Germany. The Grays, a scien- 
tific team with the National Science and 
Mathematics faculty at the University of 
Texas in Dallas, are spending the 1977-78 
academic year researching deoxyribo- 
nucleic acid (DNA). Don's award came 
from the Fogarty Center of the U.S. Public 
Health Service and his wife's, from the 
European Molecular Biology Organiza- 
tion. 

'62 

John B Kind now owns a plumbing 
business in San Diego. He and his wife and 
four children live at 5505 Mt. Aconia Dr., 
San Diego, Calif. 92111. 

Thomas E. Leiby a: is a pilot for Eastern 
Airlines and lives at Old Maples Cate Rd., 
Deerfield, N.H. 03037. 

'63 

Curtis W. Barry is a school social worker 
for the Sussex-Wantage school district in 
Sussex, N.J. 

Lynn Lerew. director of the Chambers- 
burg (Pa.) Area Sr. H.S. Marching Band, is 
taking his charges to Pasadena, Calif., 
where the group will be the only 
Northeastern U.S. representative band to 
play in the annual Tournament of Roses 



FALL 1977 



37 



Parade on January 2. 1978. The band has 
won a number of competitions and has been 
televised frequently at other bowl parades 
and NFL football games. .Assistant direc- 
tor is Tim Goiwald '71 . Other Susquehan- 
nans who teach music in the Chambers- 
burg district are Herman Hopple '61 , Gary 
Crum '59. and Gloria Albert Crum '61. 

Judith Nelson x is director of career 
development and job placement at Eastern 
College, St. Davids. Pa. Her address is 1700 
Butler Pike, Conshohoken, Pa. 19428. 

'64 

Thomas H L. Curtis x is manager of 
supply and distribution for United Refining 
Co., Warren. Pa. He and his wife and fami- 
ly live at Rt. I A, Woodland Dr.. Russell, 
Pa. 16345. 

John T Sherwood has been elected con- 
troller of the Old Security Insurance 
Group. He lives at 12106 E. 56th St., 
Raytown, Mo. In his new position, he 
operates from the company's headquarters 
in Kansas City. 

'65 

Lt/Cdr David J Raffetio has graduated 
from the .Armed Forces Staff College, Nor- 
folk, Va., which isoperated under the direc- 
tion of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. In the Navy 
since graduation, he is married to the 
former Kathryn Ramsey '66 and they live 
at 3007 .Amellia Dr., Jacksonville, Fla. 
32217. 

Robert .V H'atts of the business ad- 
ministration faculty at Bloomsburg State 
College IS serving as president of the Sus- 
quehanna Valley Management Society. 

'66 

David L. Eyster of the Snyder-Eyster 
Agency, Inc. has been awarded the cer- 
tificate in General Insurance by the In- 
surance Institute of America. The Rev. 
Ronald Reed, director of youth activities at 
Grace Lutheran Church. Highland Park, 
Pa., recently baptized the Eysters' infant 
daughter Tricia. 

'67 

Virginia M. Biniek is serving a 
concurrent internship at Messiah Lutheran 
Church in Bethlehem while taking a full 
schedule of courses in the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary at Philadelphia. She 
hopes to be ordained next May. She lives at 
2275 RogersSt.Ct, Bethlehem, Pa. 18017. 
.A former children's librarian in Bethlehem, 
she holds an M.L.S. from Pratt Institute. 

Alfred J Krahmer h. who retired as 
Susquehanna librarian in 1970, was 
recipient of the Wagner College Fifty Year 
.Mumni Key at Commencement exercises 
on Statcn Island last May. He and his wife 




Migliarese x'4} Sherwood '64 



recently moved from Selinsgrove to 
Pleasantville, N.Y. 

Juniata M Sprenkle x is a social worker 
with Tressler-Lutheran Service Associates 
in the adoption unit. Her address is 1525 
3rd Ave., York, Pa. 17403. 



Wenske '70 



Wohlsen '74 



'69 



Sancy Boyer Sutton is a computer 
programmer-systems analyst for the U.S. 
Government. Her address is 5626 Overly 
Dr., Alexandria, Va. 22310. 

Michael J. Wolf is now controller for 
Knoebel's Amusement Resort and Lumber 
Co. in Elysburg, Pa. He was formerly with 
the C.P .A. firm of Fisher, Clark & Lauer. 

70 

Frank J Trembulak was promoted from 
inlernal audit manager to controller at the 
Geisinger Medical Center in Danville, Pa. 
He is responsible for financial accounting 
which includes payroll, budgeting, in- 
surance, control, cost and general account- 
ing. 

Paul W. Wenske is a second officer with 
Delta Air Lines assigned to the Atlanta 
pilot base. He completed his initial training 
last June and is a veteran of seven years 
service in the U.S. Navy. 

'71 

Peggy Marie Haas was named one of two 
winners in the International Organ Playing 
Competition at St. Albans, England, which 
IS held every two years in conjunction with 
the International Organ Festival. In addi- 
tion to winning a monetary prize, she 
played recitals over the BBC and in Austria 
and Germany. Peggy isdirector of musicat 
St. James Episcopal Church. Richmond, 
Va., where she directs four choirs and plays 
a new Rieger organ from Austria. She has 
won a number of other organ competitions, 
including the National American Guild of 
Organists ^oung Artists Competition in 
1974. 

'72 

Timothy W. Bingman. a graduate 
student in the Lutheran Theological 
Seminary at Gettysburg, is serving his 12- 




Haas '71 



month internship as assistant pastor at 
Moxham Lutheran Church, Johnstown, 
Pa. 

Dr. Paul A Cain is a research chemist in 
the .Agricultural Products Division of 
Union Carbide. He was formerly a post- 
doctoral fellow at California Institute of 
Technology. He and his wife, the former 
Anne Herdle '7S. live at 1400 Highland Dr., 
St. Albans. W.Va. 25277. 

Kenneth P. Freeland is a salesman for 
Wholesale Building Supplies and lives at 
1645 Pebblebrook Ln., Harnsburg, Pa. 
17110. 

Joseph \ Garvev was elected vice presi- 
dent of the Keystone Junior College Alum- 
ni Association in Clarks Summit, Pa. A 
master's degree candidate at the University 
of Scranton, he is a C.P.A. with the firm of 
Robert T. Kelly. He and his wife and two 
children live at 1035 Quincy Ave., Scran- 
ton, Pa. 18510. 

Cheryl Hughen Lalhrop x. who received 
her B.S. in mathematics from the Universi- 
ty of Maryland, is a real time systems 
programmer for Incoterm Corp., Welles- 
ley, Mass. She and her husband live at 353 
Norwood St., Sharon. Mass. 02067. 

Sue Woernle Fair completed her B.S.N, 
at Loyola University and is an obstetric 
nurse at St. Thomas Hospital, Akron, 



38 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Ohio. Her husband Paul £ is pursuing a 
master's degree in architecture at Kent 
State University. Their address is 323 
College Ct., Kent, Ohio 44240. 

73 

Linda Brown Auld teaches the 
emotionally disturbed in Franklin Lakes, 
N.J., and is working on her master's degree 
at Kean College. She and her husband 
Donald T. '71 reside at 133 Bergen Ct., 
Ridgewood, N.J. 07450. 

Candace Card is doing part-time 
modeling and her address is P.O. Box 97, 
Portland, Ore. 97207. 

H'illiani D Greenlee received his B.S. in 
pharmacy at Temple University and is now 
a pharmacist at Montgomery Hospital. His 
address Is Plymouth Tower .Apts., 173 
Todd Ln., Norristown, Pa. 19401. 

David Morris is an elementary teacher in 
the Bethlehem .Area school district and 
doing graduate work at Lehigh University. 
His address is 442 Grant St., Allentown, 
Pa. 18102. 

Linda Buhon Rover x is performing with 
the Lancaster Symphony Orchestra and is 
an early childhood music teacher in 
Harrisburg She also does part-time 
modeling and singing. 

74 

Sancy Griffin Bergen is Central Services 
Systems coordinator and monitor at the 
Williamsport Hospital. Her husband Jim 
■7i IS a math teacher at Montoursville H.S. 
and they live at 201 N. Main St., Muncy, 
Pa. 17756. 

Lynn C Grove is supervisor of produc- 
tion control in the Valve Division of Allis 
Chalmers Corp. She lives at 174-G Dew 
Drop Rd., York, Pa. 17402. 

Bruce A. Morrison is a nursing assistant 
at Bryn Mawr Hospital and also director of 
music at St. James United Church of Christ 
in Havertown, Pa. He lives at Marshall 
House .Apt. 107, 260 N. Wycomb, 
Lansdowne, Pa. 19050. 

Rodger J Milliard is working as a waiter 
and a church soloist while studying for his 
master's degree in biology at Temple 
University. His present address is 714 
South St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19147. 

75 

Gwen L Barclay is working on her Ph.D. 
in English at Lehigh University. Her ad- 
dress is English Department, Maginnes 
Hall #9, Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa 
18015. 

James M Bales is studying at Salem 
College in Winston-Salem, N.C., on a leave 
of absence from Yale University. His ad- 
dress IS 1025 West tnd Blvd., Winston- 
Salem. N.C. 27101. 



Robert G. Carr is an account executive 
with Merrill Lynch in Morristown, N.J. He 
and his wife and son live at 30 Knollcroft 
Ter., East Hanover, N.J. 07936. 

RussellJ Dauber is a teacher in the East 
Rockaway, N.Y., schools. 

Susan R Kadenbach is supervisor of raw 
materials in the receiving department, Per- 
sonal Products Division of Johnson & 
Johnson, Milltown, N.J. She lives at 14 
Civic Center Dr., Apt. I 1, East Brunswick, 
N.J. 08816. 

Kevin S. Kanouse of the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary at Gettysburg is 
serving Bethlehem Lutheran Church in 
Grand Rapids, Mich., as an intern this 
year. His wife is the former Billye Miller 
and they are living at 309 Crescent St., 
N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 49503. 

Janet Selden \ is teaching general music 
in the Memorial Elementary School of East 
Hampton, Conn. Her address is 28 Sidney 
Ave., West Hartford, Conn. 06110, 

76 

J Russell Atwater x is administrative 
assistant for Marketing Concepts, Inc. His 
address is 925 E. Drachman, Tucson, Ariz. 
85719. 

Linda M. Barran is a music teacher at 
Susse.x Central Sr. H.S. and Georgetown 
Elementary School, Georgetown, Del. Her 
new address is Box 38, Dagsboro, Del. 
19939, 

r, David Brown teaches in the business 
education department at Milton (Pa.) H.S. 

David B Fisher received a University 



Graduate Scholarship at the University of 
Cincinnati where he is pursuing a master's 
degree in community planning while 
teaching and doing departmental research. 

James C Flanagan is attending Southern 
Connecticut State College working to- 
wards his M.S. in physical education. He is 
defensive coordinator of the freshman foot- 
ball team and assistant wrestling coach. His 
address is 45 Brookhaven Rd., Hamden, 
Conn. 06517. 

D. Scott Jones is a certified/registered 
emergency medical technician. He is also 
working toward an M .S. in geology at West 
Virginia University. He lives at 669 Price 
St., Morgantown, W. Va. 26505. 

Lowell L. Leilzel is a youth staffer for the 
Lutheran Church in .America this year in 
the Western Pennsylvania/West Virginia 
Synod. Last spring he spent a three-month 
semester studying in Caen, France with the 
Experiment in International Living. Pres- 
ent address: 476 Cherry Ct., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
15237. 

Dale Mariz was named business man- 
ager of the Line Mountain School District. 

F Lorraine Nelson x received her B.S. in 
nursing from Albright College and her 
present address is 14 Coursen Way, Morris 
Plains, N.J, 07950. 

Gill Redpalh is teaching at St. Edward's 
School in Vero Beach. He lives at 649 
Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Fla. 32960. 

77 

Barbara Smith x graduated cum laude 
from the University of Georgia in March. 



Mvance^ degrees 



Donald Baker 72 O.D,, Pennsylvania 
College of Optometry, 

Joan Ortolani Billig '66: M.S. in educa- 
tion. College of New Rochelle. 

Phyllis Kreckman Bratton '74: M.S. in 
library science, Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity. She is also working on her thesis for an 
M.A. in medieval studies at Bryn Mawr 
College. 

Charles A. Brophy '70: M.Div., 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg He is pastor of the Zion-Faith 
Lutheran parish, Millerstown and Port 
Trevorton, Pa. He is married to the former 
Linda C Herrold '73. 

John Bzdil Jr. '68: M.S., Bucknell 
University. His wife is the former Theresa 
Esposilo '73. 

Richard H Cahn '58: Ph.D. in educa- 
tion, Temple University. He received the 
Phi Delta Kappa George E. Walk award for 
delivering the best dissertation paper in his 



class. He is assistant superintendent of the 
Berks County Intermediate Unit. 

Barbara Schultz Colvin x'73: M.A. in 
business education. Rider College. She is a 
teacher in Souderton (Pa.) Area H.S. 

David J Diehl '60: M.A., Kean College 
of New Jersey. He directs the concert choir 
at Madison Central H.S. in New Jersey, is 
choirmaster at St. Luke's Episcopal 
Church, Metuchen, and has sung profes- 
sionally throughout the eastern United 
States. He is married to the former Martha 
Menko x'62. 

Bruce W. Downs '74: master's in organic 
chemistry. University of Cincinnati, where 
he IS continuing graduate work toward the 
Ph.D. His wife is the former Christine 
Eustice -v'77, 

Winifred Brennan Dunbar '67. M.A. in 
music. Trenton State College. 

James L. Endrusick '72: O.D.. Penn- 
sylvania College of Optometry. He is 



FALL 1977 



39 



opening his own office in Wyoming, Pa. He 
is married to the former Andrea Lic- 
ciardello '72. 

Carolyn Birkhimer Ernst '59: M.L.S., 
Rulgers University. 

John C. Flohr '69: Ed.D. in school psy- 
chology, Pennsylvania State University. 
He is a psychologist with the Central 
Intermediate Unit #10, State College. 

Peier C Friedman '66: Ph.D. in behavior 
disorders. University of New Mexico. He is 
a psychologist with the Arthur Brisbane 
Child Treatment Center. 

John F. Grebe '65: M.B.A., Drexel 
University. He is an assistant vice president 
ttilh the PNB Commercial Finance Corp. 
He is married to the former Carole Sloan 
'67. 

Beverly J. Hafer '75: M.A., Bucknell 
University. 

Robert A. HeinbachJr. 68: M.D., Tem- 
ple University. He is serving his residency 
at the Reading Hospital and Medical 
Center. 

Joan Dundore Hood x'7l: M.B.A., Tem- 
ple University. She is a senior systems 
analyst for CNA/Insurance, Chicago. 

William P. Hughes '75: MA. in history, 
Pennsylvania State University. He is a 
researcher in Centre County for the 
Historical Registration Project. 

Carolyn A. Johnson 76. M.S. in library 
science, Simmons College. 

James .1/ Jordan '75: M.Mus. in choral 
conducting. Temple University. He is 
director of choral activities in Lewisburg 
H.S. and is assistant conductor of the Sus- 
quehanna Valley Chorale. 

Elizabeth Keipper '7S: M.S.W., Univer- 
sity of South Carolina. She is a clinical 
social worker at the Spartanburg (S.C.) 
Mental Health Center. 

.Abigail L Koons '76: M.B.A. in man- 
agement science, University of South 
Carolina. She is a member of the technical 
staff at the Bell Telephone Labs and is con- 
tinuing work towards a Ph.D. 

Richard W H. Kozlowski 75. M.S. in 
physics. University of Maine at Orono He 
is working on his doctorate and his wife, the 
former .Uarv Furman '74. is working on her 
master's, both at Orono. 

William C Little III '75: M.B.A. , Penn- 
sylvania Slate University. He is a sales 
representative for IBM. 

Cheryl Wolchek Lee '73: M.B.A. in mar- 
keting. New York University. She is an ex- 
ecutive trainee with Bloomingdale's, New 
York City. 

Lhyd O Lohmeyer Ul '70: M.S. in 
education. University of Pennsylvania. He 
and his wife are serving as teachers for two 
years at the Community School in Tehran, 
Iran. 

Joseph D Long '73: M.Div., Lutheran 



Theological Seminary at Gettysburg. His 
wife is the former Margaret Bottorf'70. 

John B Madison '74: M.A.. in biochem- 
istry. Western Michigan University. Heisa 
lecturer at Nazareth College and plans to 
enter veterinary school next year. 

Rhonda Davis McCardle '76: M.Ed, in 
counseling and educational psychology, 
Pennsylvania State University. 

Deborah .A. Polakovic '76: M.B.A. in 
finance, Lehigh University. 

James L. Reich '74: J.D., Villanova 
University. He is associated with the Allen- 
town, Pa., law firm of Gross, McGinley & 
McGinley. 

Karen Cherrington Robbins '74: MA. in 
college student development, George 
Washington University. 

Richard D. Rowlands '73: M.A., Indiana 
University, Bloomington. He is working on 
his Ph.D. in physiological ecology. 

Paul L. Schoffslall '73: M.Div., 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. He is pastor of Prince of Peace 
Lutheran Church, Erie, and St. Mark's 
Lutheran Church, Waterford, Pa. 

Philip H. Schreyer '73: master's in 
counseling education, Indiana University 
of Pennsylvania. He is director of per- 
sonnel, Sheetz Kwik Shoppers Inc. 

John D. Schwartz Jr. '76: M.S. in 
operations research. Stanford University. 
He is continuing for his Ph.D. in the same 
field at ihe University of Michigan. 

Benjamin R. Stinner '75: master's, 
Bucknell University. He is a Ph.D. can- 
didate in ecology at the University of 
Georgia. 

John R. Strangjeld Jr '75: M.B.A. in 
finance, Colgate Borden Graduate School 
of Business, Universityof Virginia. Heisan 
investment analyst with Prudential In- 
surance Co. of America. 

Debora .-). Vanldersline '75: M.A. in 
French, Rutgers University. She is a 
teaching assistant at Rutgers and plans to 
study for a doctorate. 

Elizabeth Walsh '76: M.S.J. A. (judicial 
administration). University of Denver 
School of Law. 

Kathryn E. Wohlsen '74: i.D., Dickinson 
School of Law. She is a law clerk for Com- 
mon Pleas Judge Michael V. Franciosa, 
Easton, Pa. 



Alumni Day 
MAY 6. 1978 



": DO" 



Reunions of 
the '38 and '8s 



KOOVKER-KNOUSE 

Valerie Knouse.x'64 to Willem Kooyker, 
November 25. 1972, Community Presby- 
terian Church, Mountainside, N.J. Valerie, 
a graduate of Fairleigh Dickinson and 
Fordham University, is a social worker 
with community workshops on aging. Mr. 
Kooyker is an international commodity 
trader and officer for Internatio, Inc., New 
York City. / 115 Maplewood Ave., 
Maplewood, N.J. 07040. 

POTTER-CRAIG 

Hope Craig '75 to Jeffrey ,V. Potter '75, 
June 26, 1976. Chestnut Hill, Pa. Janet 
Stagnitii Riina '75. Carol Kinkel '75. and 
John Wilson '75 were members of the wed- 
ding party. Hope is business manager for a 
periodontist and Jeff is a third-year student 
at the Medical College of Thomas Jefferson 
University. / 1919B Humphrey Merry 
Way, Elkins Park, Pa. 19117. 
BEARD-EVANS 

Susan Evans '65 to Norman Beard, 
November 6, 1976. 

PODREBARAC-FLEMING 

Elizabeth Fleming '75 to Frank W. 
Podrebarac, November 27, 1976, River- 
view United Presbyterian Church. Drexel 
Hill. Pa .Abigail Koons '75 and Lorrie 
Bruckari '74 were membersof the wedding 
party. Liz is a systems analyst and Mr. 
Podrebarac is an associate actuary, both 
with Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co., 
Philadelphia. / 535 Rowand Ave., Glen- 
dora. N.J. 08029. 

HILL-LEMMERMAN 

Gloralie L. Lemmerman Jr x to Lonnie 
C. Hill. February 20, 1977, Christ's 
Evangelical Lutheran Church, Lewisburg, 
Pa. The groom, a graduate of American 
University, is with the Department of 
Justice in Washington. / Apt. 301, 5516 N. 
Morgan St.. .Mexandria, Va. 22312. 
TRAVELET-GRIMM 

.\m\ E. (irimm to Daniel L Travelet 
'66. .April 2. 1977. First United Church of 
Christ, Middleburg, Pa. Mrs. Travelet is a 
graduate of Empire Beauty School. / R.D. 
3. Middleburg, Pa. 17842. 

HUBER-SNYDER 

Cheryl A. Snyder '70 to Carl W. Huber 
Jr., April 30, 1977, Christ Lutheran 
Church, Starview, Pa. Loreen Wimmer '70 
was a bridesmaid. Cheryl is a teacher in 
Eastern York school district and minister 
of music for Heidelberg United Church of 
Christ. Her husband attended Lehigh 
U niversity and is a test programmer for In- 
dustrial Solid State Controls, York. / 319 
E. Market St., York, Pa. 17403. 



40 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



BRIZEK-WEGMAN 

Sharon A. iVegman 77 to Robert P. 
Brizek, May 1977. Schwarzwald Lutheran 
Church, .lacksonwald. Pa. In the wedding 
party wereSiisan i nangsl '77 and Metinda 
Scovell '77. Sharon is a teacher in the 
Governor Mifflin school district. Mr. 
Brizek, a graduate of Bloomsburg State 
College, is a financial analyst with Cronip- 
ton and Knowles Corp. / 304 Gold Ct., 
Shillington, Pa. 19607. 

CAMPBELL-NOONE 

Jacqueline A. Noone to William R. 
Campbell '74, May 7, 1977, St. Ann 
Roman Catholic Church, Keansburg, N.J. 
Mrs. Campbell is a secretary at United 
Jersey Bank/ Midstate N A, Keyport. Bill is 
with Manasquan Savings and Loan Co. / 
47 Walling Ter., Keyport, N.J. 07735. 
WHITE-HERNANDEZ 

Luberta L. Hernandez to John J While 
'72. May 7, 1977, Cathedral of St. Thomas 
More, .Arlington, Va. Mrs. White is a 
graduate of George Washington University 
and John is a special agent with the FBI. / 
3860 S. Deerwood Dr., Harvey, La, 70058. 
MILLER-MORGAN 

Mary E. Morgan to G. Wayne Miller 
'65. May 15, 1977, Sharon Lutheran 
Church, Selinsgrove. / R.D. 3, Selinsgrove, 
Pa. 17870. 

HAZEL-TRIMBLE 

Helen M.Jnmh\zlo Robert H . HazelJr. 
'77. May 19. 1977. Cumberland, Md. Mrs. 
Hazel is a graduate of Frostburg State 
College and Rob is an elementary music 
teacher in the Cecil County, Md.. schools. 
MARCINEK-McDERMOTT 

Jean L. McDermott to Richard A. Mar- 
cinek '75, May 21. 1977, Most Holy Rosary 
Church. Elysburg, Pa. Susquehannans in 
the wedding party were Stephen Marcinek 
Jr '7J and Michael Marcinek '70. Mrs. 
Marcinek is an appointment clerk at 
Geisinger Medical Center, Danville. Rich is 
a truck driver for Marcinek's Inc. / 1035 
W. Arch St., Shamokin, Pa. 17872. 
WOODCOCK-WELCH 

Cynihia J Welch '75 to Charles H 
Woodcock IV 73. May 21, 1977, Noroton 
Presbyterian Church. Darien, Conn. 
Cynthia is a systems analyst for the General 
Electric Credit Corp. and Charles is 
working on his MBA. at the University of 
Bridgeport. / 30B Bracewood Ln., Stam- 
ford, Conn. 06905. 

CAMPBELL-LEWIS 

Pamela Lewis '74 to Charles Campbell 
'75, May 2 1 , 1 977. Rooke Chapel, Bucknell 
University, Lewisburg. Kalhryn Miller 
Hullings '76 and David Hullings '75 were 
members of the wedding party. Pam is a 
caseworker and doing graduate work. 
Geordie is a graduate student at Andover 
Newton Theological School. / 2 1 5 Herrick 



Rd., ,'\ndover Newton Theological School, 
Newlon Centre. Mass. 02159. 

KLINGER-BOHNER 

Rosanne M. Bohner '76 to Ronald L. 
Klinger. May 28, 1977, St. Paul's United 
Church of Christ, Selinsgrove. Nancy 
Malison '76 and Caroiann Schlumpf Bogar 
'76 were bridesmaids. Rosanne is assistant 
manager and physical culturist of the New 
Figure Spa, Palmyra. Mr. Klinger is with 
the Hervitz Packing Co., Harrisburg. / 3 14 
W Queen St.. Annville. Pa. 17003. 
CHASE-ZEEK 

Susan M. Zeek x'74 to Dr. William D. 
Chase. June 4. 1977. St. Martin-In-The- 
Fields Episcopal Church, Nuangola, Pa. 
Susan IS a graduate of Cornell University- 
New York Hospital School of Nursing. Dr. 
Chase is a graduate of the University of 
Michigan and George Washington Univer- 
sity They both are with the Milton S. 
Hershey Medical Center. / 2713 Warm 
Springs Ave.. Huntingdon, Pa. 16652. 
DALEY-SMITH 

Janei L Smith '77 to W. Talbot Daley 
'76. June 4. 1977. Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church, Manasquan, N.J. The wedding 
party included Donna Lennek '77. Nancy 
Rice '77 , iniJames Schrader '76. Talbot is 
with Best Products Inc., Harrisburg. / Apt. 
610 I. Willow Garden Apts.. Highspire, 
Pa. 17034. 

CAMUT-McBRlDE 

Cathie M. McBride x'77 to James G. 
Camut '77, June 4. 1977, Evangel 
Assembly Church, Norristown, Pa. 
Timothy B. Lawlor '77 was a member of the 
wedding parly. Dr. Gustave W. Weber 
offered prayer at the reception. Cathie is a 
graduate of Thomas Jefferson University 
School of Nursing. Jim is order and traffic 
manager, Procter & Gamble. Trenton, N.J. 
/ Racquet Club, Apt. G-9, 1970 New 
Rodgers Rd., Levittown, Pa. 19056. 
LEE-WOLCHEK 

Cheryl Wolchek '73 to Thomas P. Lee, 
June II, 1977. Cheryl is an executive 
trainee in the retailing division of 
Bloomingdale's. Mr. Lee, a graduate of 
Polytechnic Institute of New York, is 
working on his M.B.A. in finance at New 
York University and is a project engineer 
for Greeley and Hansen, New York City. / 
38-10 149lh PI., Flushing, N.Y. 11354, 
LORD-KROME 

Cynthia E. Krome '77 to Lt. William T. 
Lord, June 1 1. 1977, Salem United Church 
of Christ, Gilbert, Pa. The wedding party 
included Susan Unangsl '77 and Sharon 
Sa.xlon x'77. Cindy is teaching at the 
Keesler Air Force Base Kindergarten. Her 
husband is a graduate of the U,S. Air Force 
Academy, / 100 Patton Ave., Biloxi, Miss. 
39531, 



HEINBACH-JONES 

Wendy L. Jones to Dr. Robert .4. Hein- 
bach Jr. '68. June II, 1977. Derry 
Presbyterian Church. Hershey, Pa. Sus- 
quehannans in the wedding party were 
Gerald ine Heinbach Green .v'66. Richard 
Heinbach x'7l . and Walter Van Nuysx'68. 
The bride, a graduate of Michigan State 
University and the University of Penn- 
sylvania School of Nursing, was the 1969 
World Professional Figure Skating Cham- 
pion. Bob earned his master's from Califor- 
nia Polytechnic State and his medical doc- 
torate from Temple University. He is serv- 
ing his residency at the Reading Hospital 
and Medical Center. 

GONSAR-WOODS 

Barbara Woods '77 to Gary Gonsar, 
June 18, 1977, Immanuel Baptist Church, 
Maple Shade, N.J. Holly Gibb '78 was a 
bridesmaid. Mr. Gonsar is a teacher in the 
Line Mountain school district. / Crispen 
Apts. #8, Millersburg, Pa. 17061. 
REPPA-PARRY 

Debra E. PdLXry\.o Gregory A. Reppa '71. 
June 18, 1977, in the Mansion at Ridley 
Creek State Park. Theodore H. Maack '71 
and Chester Schuman '72 were ushers. 
Mrs. Reppa, a graduate of West Chester 
State College, is a supervisor for Norcross 
Inc., West Chester. Greg is a sales engineer 
with Sythane Taylor Corp., Valley Forge. / 
7855 Normandie Blvd.. Apt. E62. 
Cleveland, Ohio 44130. 

ZIMMERMAN-SMITH 

Rebecca A. Smith to Robert C Zimmer- 
man '76. June 18, 1977. First Presbyterian 
Church. Towanda, Pa. Mrs. Zimmerman Is 
a graduate of Lock Haven State College 
and is a substitute teacher. Bob is 
associated with Zimmerman's Dodge Inc., 
Sunbury, Pa. 

DORMAN-TIETJEN 

Susan J. Tietjen to William J Dorman 
'76. June 24. 1977. Members of the wedding 
party included Patricia Shaughnessy Miller 
'75, Craig Miller '75, and William Bowman 
'75. A teacher. Mrs. Dorman is a graduate 
of Dickinson College. Bill is employed with 
radio station WMLP. Milton. / 100 N. 
Front St.. Milton, Pa. 17847. 
ADAMS-BROWN 

Cornelia F. Brown to Robert W Adams 
'80. June 25, 1977, First United Church of 
Christ. Sunbury. Pa. Mrs. Adams is a 
salesperson at Montgomery Ward, Sun- 
bury. and Bob is a chemistry major at S.U. 
/ 107 N, High St„ Selinsgrove. Pa. 1 7870, 
FLICK-JOHNSON 

Sharon L. Johnson '70 to Dr, Parke K, 
Flick, June 25, 1977, First United 
Methodist Church, Salem, N,J, Dr, Kathie 
Lang '71 was matron of honor and Marian 
L. Shalto '67 and Margaret Orlh 
VanName '66 provided the wedding music. 



FALL 1977 



41 




The larger ihe group, the harder it is to gel them all together! Among this 
year's new students at SU are 21 sons and daughters of alumni — more than in any- 
recent year of memory Here are 13 of them, first row: Joy Maureen Glass 
(Orville Glass '5Jl. Mechanicsburg. Pa.. Carol L. Post (Lewis '57 and Helen 
Frerichs Post '581. Dover. S.J.: Gardiner Marek /Gardiner Marek '51 ). Atlantic 
Highlands. N.J.: Diane Utman (Frank Ulman '501. Williamspori. Pa.: Jane 
Wissinger (Donald '50 and Flora Barnhari Wissinger '51). Holtidaysburg, Pa. 
Second row: Mark .A. Snyder iCharles ,4. Snyder '53 1. York. Pa : Grace Washbourne 
(George Washbourne '541. Kingston. .\.i : Bradley Fyler (Richard Fyler '52): 
Dillsburg. Pa.: Jon .4. Tielbohl (Ralph '4V and Susan Fotiz Tielbohl '51 1. 
Sinking Spring. Pa. Third row: Dwighl W Gordon I Wallace Gordon '54 1. Clarks 
Green. Pa.: Maryheth Reilz ( Delphine Hoover Reitz '421. West Chester. Pa.: 
David B. Smith (Frank G. Smith '551. Allentown. Pa.: Steve Nunn (Peter '57 and 
Ruth Scott .Vunn '55 1. Potomac, Md. Missing from the photo: Eric A. Batholomew 
(Ronald E. Bartholomew '581, Northumberland. Pa.: Gregory Bonawilz (Margaret 
Gordon Bonawilz '55). Lancaster. Pa.: Taylor R. Camerer (William R Camerer '47), 
Jersey Shore. Pa.: Alice A'. Lembach (Ruth Roselander Lembach '52). Ramsey. N.J.: 
Ronald S. McGlaughlin (Ronald L. McGlaughlin '62). Huntingdon. Pa.: Brent E. 
and Brian W. Pfeiffer (Conrad Pfeiffer x'52l. Weatherty. Pa: Richard S. Wolfe 
I Earl W. Wolfe .x' 59). Camp Hill. Pa. .4nd that's a fine alumni testimonial! 



Sharon is a student at the Ohio State 
University College of Veterinary Medicine, 
Columbus. Dr. Flick, a graduate of Purdue 
University and Harvard, is an assistant 
professor of biochemistry at the Wright 
State University School of Medicine, 
Dayton. / Lamplight Court Apts. 9D, W. 
High St., London, Ohio 43140. 
HUMMEL-YODER 

Linda Whiienighi Voder '69 to David L. 
Hummel '69, June 25, 1977, Christ 
Lutheran Church, Harrisburg, Pa. Randy 
'69 and Melinda Mark Gehrel '69 were the 
attendants and Michael Carl '70 was 
organist. / 4150-D King George Dr., 
Harrisburg, Pa. 17109. 

NAIR-DECKER 

Diane L. Decker '73 to Larry L. Nair, 
June 25, 1977, First Presbyterian Church, 
Williamsport, Pa. Diane is a teacher at 



McConnellsburg H.S. and the groom, a 
graduate of Penn State, is associated with 
his father at Nair Appliances Inc. / 34 
Linden Ave., Mercersburg, Pa. 17236. 
OLCESE-EVERETT 

Charlene ,W. Everett '76 to John R. 
Olcese '75. June 25, 1977, First 
Congregational Church, Harford, Pa. 
Janet Gump 76 was maid of honor. 
Charlene is a music teacher in the Moun- 
tain View school district, Kingsley. John is 
with the George B. Keiser Co., Shamokin, 
and also does substitute teaching. / Box 
125, Brooklyn, Pa. 18813. 

WtNTZEL-ZIM MERMAN 

Susan E Zimmerman .x'65 to Gary R. 
Wentzel. June 25, 1977, All Saints 
Episcopal Church, Selinsgrove. Susie is a 
secretary at Susquehanna and Mr. Wentzel 
is an instructor at the SUN Area Vo-Tech 



School. / 410 Orange St., Selinsgrove, Pa. 
17870. 

McCARDLE-DAVIS 

Rhonda I. Davis '76 to Harvard K 
McCardle 75. June25, 1977, Calvary Bible 
Church, Lewistown, Pa. Dawn ,V .4bels 77 
was a member of the wedding party. Harve 
IS a new car dealer at Guy McCardle's Inc., 
Burnham, Pa. / 402 Open Hearth, 
Lewistown, Pa. 17044. 

DeBARTOLO-HEFTY 

Susan E Hefiy x'80 to Dr. Hansel M. 
DeBartolo Jr., June 26, 1977, Rooke 
Chapel, Bucknell University, Lewisburg. 
Joseph R Kimbel '78 was Ihe organist. 
Susan IS a graduate of Parks Business 
School. Dr. DeBartolo graduated from the 
University of Minnesota and Stritch 
College. He served his internship and sur- 
gical residency at the Mayo Clinic and his 
otorhinolaryngology residency at the 
Geisinger Medical Center, Danville. He is 
in private practice in Illinois. / 1875 Tall 
Oaks Dr , Apt. 3408, Aurora, III. 60505. 
KRATZ-HECKARD 

Donna J. Heckard '73 to the Rev. Daniel 
G. Kratz, July 1, 1977, St. Paul's United 
Church of Christ, Summit Station, Pa. 
Donna is a teacher in the North Schuylkill 
school district, Ashland, and her husband is 
minister of St. Paul's. / R.D. 2, Schuylkill 
Haven, Pa. 17972. 

RIKKIN-BROUSE 

Joan L. Brouse 77 to David M. Rifkin, 
July 3. 1977, Rooke Chapel. Bucknell 
University, Lewisburg. Susan J. Cressman 
77. Marjorie A. Brouse '76. Brenda K. 
Myers 77, and Thalia R. Dunn '77 were 
participants. Mr. Rifkin, a graduate of 
Bucknell, is a sales agent with Rifkin Travel 
Agency. / 216 Ocean .Ave. West Haven, 
Conn. 06516 

ONDEYKA-MAURER 

Debra L. Maurer '75 to John G. 
Ondeyka, July 9, 1977, Zion's Reformed 
United Church of Christ, Ashland, Pa. 
Members of the wedding included Kaihryn 
D Pickering 7.5. Doreen L Hasledl '75. 
and .Susan I. Jones '76. Debbie is a 
graduate student at West Virginia Univer- 
sity. John, a graduate of Geneva College 
and West Virginia University, is a research 
associate in chemical engineering at WVU. 
/ 460 Harding Ave., Apt. 7, Morgantown, 
W. Va. 26505. 

COLVIN-SCHULTZ 

Barbara .4. Schultz x'73 to Gerard T. 
Colvin, July 9, 1977. Palm Schwenkfelder 
Church. Palm. Pa. Barb is a teacher at 
Souderlon .Area H.S, She is a graduate of 
Bloomsburg .Slate and Rider College. Mr. 
Colvin. a graduate of Reid Cerr Technical 
C ollege. Paisley. Scotland, is with Baeuerle 
and Morris Inc.. King of Prussia. / 1566 
Specht PI., Lansdale, Pa. 19446. 



42 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



LAZARUS-SWARTZ 

Sheryl I. Swarl: 76 to William F, 
Lazarus. July 9, 1977, St. John's Lutheran 
Church, Potts Grove, Pa. Sheryl is a 
graduate student in agricultural economics 
at Penn State University. Mr. Lazarus, a 
graduate of Penn State, is employed by the 
university at the Bahamas Agricultural 
Research Training and Development Proj- 
ect. He will complete work on his master's 
ne.Kt year. / B.AR-T.AD Project, San An- 
dros P.O.. North Andros Island. Bahamas. 
REYLE-ROCCO 

Linda K. Rocco lo James W. Reyte '77, 
July 9, 1977, Sacred Heart Church, New- 
burgh, N.^'. Susquehannans in the wedding 
party mcluded Michael Kennedy '77. 
Bradley Moore '77, Michael White '77, 
John Xanihis '77, and Timothy Lawlor '77. 
Mrs. Reyle, a graduate of Anna Maria 
College, Is a teacher in the Gainesville 
schools. Jim is an underwriter with Liberty 
Mutual Insurance Co. / 2360 Thompson 
Bridge Rd., Apt. H-4, Gainesville, Ga. 
30501. 

FASOLD-SAVIDGE 

Heidi N. Savidge to Craig M. Fasold '77, 
July 16, 1977, Sharon Lutheran Church, 
Selinsgrove. Marjorie Johnson '77 was 
vocalist. Mrs. Fasold, a graduate of 
Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital School of 
Nursing, is a nurse at theGeisinger Medical 
Center. Craig is with Weis Markets Inc. 
RUBY-YEALY 

Gretchen Yealy to W. Bruce Ruby II '77, 
July 30, 1977. Presbyterian Church, Eagles 
Mere, Pa. Joseph R Kimbel '78 was 
organist and Marjorie Johnson '77 was 
soloist. Mrs. Ruby is a graduate of Bryn 
Mawr College and Bruce is doing graduate 
work at Michigan State University. / 1825 
Fairview Rd.. Montoursville, Pa. 17754. 
WEEKS-NELSON 

F. Lorraine Selson x'76 to Craig C. 
W eeks. July 30. 1977, Morris Plains (N.J.) 
Presbyterian Church. The wedding party 
included Lauren Runyon '76, Jo.4nne 
Amadeo '76. and Hendryk Weeks Jr. '74, 
brother of the groom. Lorraine, a graduate 
of Albright College with a B.S. in nursing, 
is with the cardiopulmonary unit at the 
Phoenix General Hospital. Mr. Weeks, a 
Dickinson College graduate, is attending 
the .American Graduate School of Inter- 
national Management. / .Apt. 212, 15620 
N. 25th Ave., Phoenix, Ariz. 85023. 
ZALONIS-GAYDOSH 

Deborah Gaydosh '76 to Robert Zalonis, 
August 6. 1977, St. Mary's Church. 
Berwick. Pa. Mr. Zalonis is a graduate of 
Bloomsburg State and Penn State and 
teaches mathematics in Berwick Area Sr. 
H.S. / 215A E. 2nd St.. Berwick. Pa. 
18603. 



TUCKER-ANDERSON 

Ruth E. Anderson '76 to Thomas E. 
Tucker. August 6. 1977, First Baptist 
Church. Painted Post. Pa. Donna Spizzo 
'77 was a bridesmaid. Ruth is with the Con- 
sumer Products Division of Corning Glass 
Works and the groom is manager of the 
Stop 'N Go Store. Wellsburg. / 2763'/; 
Miller St.. Big Falls, N.Y. 14814. 
KARVER-KOLBE 

Christine R. Kolbe lo Jeffrey C. Karver 
'72, .August 6. 1977. Neshaminy Warwick 
Presbyterian Church, Warminster, Pa. 
Mrs. Karver is a graduate of Villanova 
University and Jeff is a law student at 
Campbell College. / P.O. Box 448, Coats, 
N.C. 27521. 

SCHRADER-RICE 

Nancy J. Rice '77 lo James H. Schroder 
'76, August 6, 1977, Norwalk (Conn.) 
United Methodist Church. Susquehannans 
in the wedding party were Donna Lennek 
77, Janet Rice Maggi '74, William .Ander- 
son '77, John Wilson '75, and Wayne 
Wooster '76. Jim is the eastern sales 
representative for International Edge Tool 
Co.. Roseland. / 11 Hawthorne Woods, 
I ID, Deptford, N.J. 08096. 

MOSTELLER-STRYKER 

Laurel Stryker '76 to David Mos teller 
'76. August 13, 1977, St. John's Episcopal 
Church. Ramsey, N.J. Chaplain Edgar S. 
Brown h'75 assisted in the ceremony. 
Regina Pohren '78. David Danielson '77, 
and Don Schade '76 were members of the 
wedding party. Laurie is a substitute 
teacher and David is choral director at 
Hatboro-Horsham H.S. / 608 Roosevelt 
Ave.. Glenside. Pa. 19038. 

DERK-CORBETT 

Donetta Bickhart Corbett x'7l to David 
P. Derk. August 19. 1977. Chapel of 
Evangelical Community Hospital. Mr. 
Derk is with the Selinsgrove Center. / 308 
Orange St.. Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 
JOHNSON-GORDON 

Susan B. Gordon '75 to Edward B. John- 
son. August 20. 1977, Westmont United 
Presbyterian Church, Johnstown, Pa. 
Susan Holt Delp '75 was a member of the 
wedding party. Sue. an elementary music 
teacher in the Centennial School District 
and director of music at New Britain Bap- 
tist Church, is working on her M.M. at 
Westminster Choir College. Mr. Johnson is 
a health inspector for the Bucks County 
Department of Health. / Apt. 29, 
Croftwood Apts., 400 Street Rd., Feaster- 
ville. Pa. 19047. 

SCHWARTZ-MILLER 

Marti L. Miller '77 lo John D. Schwartz 
'76. August 20. 1977. Our Mother of 
Perpetual Help Church, Ephrata, Pa. The 
wedding party included Donna Zawacki 
'77, Virginia Schwartz '78, Scott Granet 



'76. and Peter Callahan '78. Both bride and 
groom are graduate students at the Univer- 
sity of Michigan. / 2201-7 Cram PI., Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 48105. 

MURAWSKI-NEISER 

Susan E. Neiser '74 to John D. 
Murawski, August 20, 1977, United 
Church of Christ, Codorus, Pa. Barbara 
Hetrick Braband '72 was organist andVane 
Barnes Paris '73 was matron of honor. Sue 
is an elementary music teacher in the 
Hornell schools and is completing her 
master's degree at Ithaca College. Mr. 
M urawski. a graduate of Bloomsburg State 
College, is also a teacher in Hornell and is 
doing graduate work at Elmira College. / 
50'/2 Sawyer St., Hornell, N.Y. 14843. 
KLINGER-ZBORAY 

Brenda M. Zboray '76 to Scott L. 
Klinger '77. August 20, 1977, St. Thomas 
More Church. Northumberland. Pa. Scott 
is an accountant with AMP in Harrisburg. 
/ 197 Louis Ln.. Enola. Pa. 17025. 



FALL 1977 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

1977-78 

Winter Sports Schedules 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 

N28,29CRUSADERCLASSIC 

(Haverford, Phila. Pharmacy, 
& Lincoln at SU) 

Dl at Juniata 

D3 at Elizabethtown 

D5 LOCK HAVEN STATE 

D7 ALBRIGHT 

DIO WILKES 

D13 MESSIAH 

DI5 DICKINSON 

J 4 at Albright 

J7 ALUMNI 

J 9 SCRANTON 

J II JUNIATA 

J 16 at Lycoming 

J 18 atAllentown 

J 20 DELAWARE VALLEY 

J 25 at Philadelphia Textile 

J 28 ELIZABETHTOWN 

Fl at Wilkes 

F4 at Delaware Valley 

F7 at York 

Fll LYCOMING 

F14 WESTERN MARYLAND 

F 16 at Scranton 



15 
00 
15 
15 
;00 
15 
15 
30 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
00 
15 
15 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



J 7 


at Juniata 


6:00 


J 10 


ALBRIGHT 


6:30 


J 12 


YORK 


6:30 


J 14 


at Western Maryland 


2:00 


J 17 


LYCOMING 


6:30 


J 20 


at Lebanon Valley 


6:30 


J 27 


at Misericordia 


7:00 


F 1 


at Wilkes 


6:00 


F 4 


at King's 


6:00 


F 7 


MARYWOOD 


6:30 


F 9 


MESSIAH 


6:30 


Fll 


DICKINSON 


12:00 



>h 



WILLIAMS-WALTER 
Roxana Walter 77 to Brad Williams, 
August 27, 1977, St. Peter's Lutheran 
Church, Freeburg, Pa. Roxana is an ac- 
countant with AMP of Harrisburgand Mr. 
Williams, a graduate of Mansfield State 
College, is a teacher at the New Oxford 
Training School. / 518A Range End Rd., 
Dillsburg, Pa. 17019. 

MARTIN-KANTZ 
Maxine V. Kani: 76 to Jeffrey D. Mar- 
tin 75. August 27, 1977, in the garden at the 
home of the bride's parents, Selinsgrove. 
Chaplain Edgar S. Brown h'75 performed 
the ceremony. Jeff, a portrait artist, is 
studying at the New York Art Students 
League. 

LEVKOFF-IANORA 
Elaine F lanora .t 77 lo Jerome Levkoff 
76, .August 28, 1977, Assumption Church, 
Emerson, N J. Elaine is a recent magna 
cum laude graduate of Drew University. / 
118 Sherman Ave., Paterson, N.J. 07502. 



WRESTLING 



D 2 


at Lebanon Valley Invitational 


6:00 


D 3 


at Lebanon Valley Invitational 


12:00 


D 6 


at Juniata 


7:00 


DIG 


atW.Md.,G.W.,UMBC 


1:00 


J 4 


ALBRIGHT 


7:30 


J 7 


JOHNS HOPKINS 


1:00 


J II 


at Messiah 


7:30 


JI8 


KINGS 


7:30 


J21 


at Lebanon Valley, Moravian, 






FDU-Madison 


1:00 


J 28 


DELAWARE VALLEY 


1:00 


F 1 


ELIZABETHTOWN 


7:30 


F 7 


atScranton 


7:00 


Fll 


at Gettysburg 


2:00 


F24 


MAC at Lebanon Valley 




F25 


MAC at Lebanon Valley 





JV BASKETBALL 



D 1 


at Juniata 


6:30 


D 5 


LOCK HAVEN STATE 


6:15 


D 7 


ALBRIGHT 


6:15 


DIG 


INTRAMURAL ALL-STARS 


1:15 


DI3 


MESSIAH 


6:15 


DI5 


DICKINSON 


6:15 


J 4 


at Albright 


6:45 


J 9 


SCRANTON 


6:15 


Jll 


JUNIATA 


6:15 


J 16 


at Lycoming 


6:00 


J 18 


at Allentown 


6:00 


J 20 


DELAWARE VALLEY 


6:15 


J2I 


at Bucknell 


1:00 


F 4 


at Delaware Valley 


6:00 


F 7 


at York 


6:30 


Fll 


LYCOMING 


2:00 


FI4 


WESTERN MARYLAND 


6:15 


FI6 


atScranton 


6:00 



kXi 



Born Cruscderis 

To .Airman IC and Mrs. David H. 
Allison '75. a son, Brian, August, 21, 1974. 
Dave is an Air Force administration 
specialist. / 441 Racetrack Rd., Lot 37, 
Fort Walton Beach, Fla. 32548. 

To Randolph P h'69 and Carol Jensen 
Harrison A 72. a daughter, Jennifer 
Nicoline, by adoption. May 27, 1977. Jen- 
nifer was born November 7, 1974. Randy is 
an assistant professor of biology and Carol 
is an assistant professor of math at Sus- 
quehanna. / 301 Susquehanna Ave., 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To William S. and Elizabeth S4cNulty 
Kiessling '68, a daughter, Courtney 
McNulty, September 6, 1976. Mr. 
Kiessling is manager of Material Control, 
Marathon Carey-McFall. / 1431 Briar- 
wood Dr.. RD. 3, Montoursville, Pa. 
17754. 

To Donald and Bonnie Baum Castellion 
'65. their first child, a daughter, Barbara 
Alayne, October 5, 1976. Mr. Castellion is 
a tax accountant for Kennamenlal, Inc. / 
Murrysville Rd., Box 243A, R.D. I, Traf- 
ford. Pa. I5G85. 

To Thomas and Carol Lesher Miller '71 . 
a son, Andres Lesher, December 8, 1976. 
Carol IS working for her A.S.P.O. certifica- 
tion to leach Lamaze childbirth classes. 
Mr. Miller is assistant director of residence 
life at Indiana University. / 3700 Race St., 
Bloomington, Ind. 47401. 

To Randy L. '69 and Melinda Mark 
Oehrel '69, a son, Mark Ryan. December 
15, 1976. / 1 I Linden Ave., Elizabethtown, 
Pa. 17022. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Michael E }'ost '71 . a 
daughter, Marjorie Elaine, January 21, 
1977. Mike is a transportation manager at 
the New Cumberland (Pa.) Army Depot. / 
R D 1, Etters, Pa. 17319. 

To L. Craig and Martha Brockway 
Harris '71, their first son, Andrew Craig, 
January 26, 1977. / 1114 Mulberry St., 
Williamsporl, Pa. 17701. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E Knipel '74. a 
daughter, .Amanda Beth, February 24, 
1977, Dan IS a graduate student at the Penn- 
sylvania College of Optometry, / I 304 Oak 
Ln., Philadelphia, Pa. 19126 

To Francis X. and Winifred Brennan 
Dunbar '6 7, their second child, a daughter, 
Winifred Sara, March I, 1977. The Dun- 
bars also have a 3-year-old son Francis Jr. / 
136 Paradise Dr., Lake Villa Estates, 
Berlin, N.J. 08009. 

To Thomas 7/ and Jo Ellyn Stump 
McGeoy x '73. a son, Jacob Mitchell, 
March 28. 1977. Tom is president of Taun- 
ton Builders, Inc. / Wyetta Rd.. Taunton 
Lakes, Marlton. N.J. G8053. 



To Howard M. and Audrey Ziegler 
Clark '65. a son. Mason Donald, April 2, 
1977. Mr. Clark is East Coast Manager for 
Servodyne Corp. and Air Monitor Corp. / 
R.D. 2, Box 43, Blue School Rd., Nimnee 
Hill Farm, Perkasie, Pa. 18944. 

To Lucas and Jill Berninger VanBalen 
'74 a son, Daniel Enrique, April 9, 1977. / 
Kundacion Servicio para el Agricultor, Ap- 
to. 162, Cagua, Edo. Aragua. Venezuela. 

To Kenneth '70 and Elizabeth Scott 
Salzman '71. their first child, a daughter, 
Melissa Caroline, April 23, 1977, / 808 
Olmstead Rd.. Pikesville, Md. 21208 

To John and Megan Einzig Abbott '70, a 
daughter. Elizabeth Strieker, May 3, 1977. 
Mr. Abbott is a C.P.A. / 1884 Richmond 
Ave.. Bethlehem, Pa. 18018. 

To the Rev, and Mrs. Richard J Moore 
'67. a son, David James, May 5. 1977. / 1 1 
Skytop Rd,, Cedar Grove. N.J. 07G09. 

To Mr, and Mrs. Gerald L Book '69. a 
daughter, Rebecca Elizabeth. May 9, 1977. 
Jerry is a product manager. International 
Division of AMP, Inc. / 206 W. 9th, Port 
Royal, Pa. 17082. 

To Douglas L. '65 and Janet Schumacher 
Reynolds '6 7. a second child, a son, Brian 
Douglas, May 25, 1977. / 308 Walnut Ave., 
Marlton Lakes, Atco, N.J. 08004. 

To Robert W. x'72 and JoAnn Lester 
Maucher '69. a daughter, Jeanette Lee, 
May 28, 1977. Bob is a programming 
systems representative with IBM. / R.D. 4, 
Box 90, Hopewell Junction, NY. 12533. 

To Dayid M. 76 and Elizabeth Daum 
Kammerer '77. their first child, a daughter, 
Lara Elizabeth, May 30, 1977. Dave is a 
music teacher at Susquenita H.S., Duncan- 
non. and Liz gives private piano lessons. / 
112 Sassafras St., Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To Anthony and JodiSheese Murray '68, 
their third child, a daughter, Erin Elisabeth, 
June 7, 1977, / 17 Shepherd's Ln., White- 
house Station, N.J. G8889. 

To Rolla 7/ ind Jean Walton Lehman 
'73. a son, Matthew Todd, June 24, 1977. 
Rolla teaches music in Selinsgrove. / R.D. 
2, Box 293, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To Jeffrey and Susan Phillips Apfelbaum 
'73. a son, Benjamin, June 27, 1977, / 701 
Catawissa .Ave., Sunbury. Pa. 17801. 

To John 7/ and Georgeann Mercin- 
cayage Ruhl '73. their first child, a 
daughter, Kristin Michelle, June 28, 1977. 
John is a dentist in Lewisburg. / 728 
Market St., Lewisburg, Pa. 17837. 

To John C. '72 and Karen Nobel Kupp 
'71 , a son, Steven Michael, July 5, 1977. / 
273 Hillcrest Ave., Wood Ridge, N.J. 
07075. 

To Richard and Susan Fischer Meale x 
'73. a son, Scott Richard, July 13. 1977. / 
34 Forest Ave., Verona, N.J. 07044. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



To James E. and Maxine Leniz Thumser 
'67, a daughter, Andrea Lyn, July 22, 1977. 
Mr. Thumser is a business systems analyst 
for McCrory Corp. / R.D. I, Box 106, 
Dallastown, Pa. 17313. 

To Howard and Dorothy Dewees 
Mangle x'70. a daughter, Katherine 
Marriah, July 27, 1977. Mr. Mangle is a 
high school math teacher and Dorothy is 
prmcipal of the Freedom District Elemen- 
tary School, Carroll County, Md. / 1306 
High Ridge Dr., Westminster. Md. 21157. 

To David iV. h'72 and Bonnie Eiker 
Lighicap '70. a son, Christopher Lawrence, 
July 29, 1977. Dave is director of visual aids 
at Susquehanna. / R.D. 2, Selinsgrove, Pa. 
17870. 

To Ronald J. '72 and Karia Pahl Pagano 
'72. their first child, a daughter, Carrin 
Elaine, July 30, 1977. Ron will begin work 
on his doctorate at the University of Akron 
this wmter. / 120 Como St., Struthers, 
Ohio 44471. 



To Bruce ^nA Alice Moore Jaggard '70. a 
son, Bradford Alan, July 31, 1977. / 28 
Hoover St., Freehold, N.J. 07728. 

To Michael '65 and Diana Youngblood 
Carr '66, a daughter, Laura Lee, August 5, 
1977. / 28 Abbott Ln., Chelmsford, Mass. 
01824. 

To the Rev. Richard A. '64 and Susan 
Chapman Seaks '64. their second child, a 
daughter. Amy Lauren, March 2, 1977, 
through adoption on August 9, 1977. 
Father is pastor of St. Mark's Lutheran 
Church. / 1 22 E. Pennington St., Oakland, 
Md. 21550. 

To Carl and Coleen Warn Bidelspach 
'72. a daughter, Andrea, August 23, 1977, / 
R.D. I. Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To Terrence and Jane Schiller Hickey 
'70. their first child, a daughter, Kristin 
Margaret, August 28, 1977. Mr. Hickey is 
an international budget and finance 
manager for SCM Corp., New Canaan. / 
26 Perry Dr., New Milford, Conn. 06776. 



dQdihz 



CO 




CAROL HARRIS CELMA '70 is one Spanish major who really put her degree to work. 
During her junior year abroad she was captivated by Spain itself — and met Vicente (above, her 
husband since 1975). .After graduation she returned to the country of her choice and began an 
active career teaching English to businessmen and doctors at the Center of North American 
Studies in Valencia. She also had a busy schedule translating articles for medical journals, 
travel guides, and a book on plastic surgery. Vicente, a graduite of the Polytechnic Institute, is 
a highway engineer in government work who spent the year 1 966-67 as an American Field Ser- 
vice student in Cleveland. Carol recently reduced her teaching load and now has some 30 
private students from the American Pharmaceutical Laboratory. 

The Celmas have an apartment in the center of Valencia, third largest city in Spain, and 
note many changes since the end of the Franco regime — when Carol, for example, paid only 
$20 in taxes per year. The new, liberal era has brought higher labor costs and higher prices for 
almost everything. But even with gasoline at about $2 per gallon, they enjoy driving their Seat 
(Spanish equivalent of Fiat 1 27), travels to France and England, skiing in the Pyrenees, bridge, 
bowling, and tennis. And Carol is enthusiastic about the continuing availability of handmade, 
artisan products. About her life, the Millersburg, Pa., native says, "I'm making the best use 1 
could of my college degree, working with the language and living it. I enjoy translating very 
much and get a great deal from my studies, I'm doing exactly what I want to do." 



Crissa Bastian Melzger '08. Burlington, 
Vt., May 10, 1977, at the age of 94. Among 
her survivors is a son-in-law, the Rev. 
David J. Helm '44. pastor of the First Bap- 
tist Church in Burlington. 

Louis Schiavo x'36. Hazleton, Pa.. June 
II, 1977. He was a graduate of Duke 
University and was a prominent realtor and 
developer for 40 years. 

Rulh Williams Zeidler '47. Martinsville, 
N.J,, June 4, 1977. She was an elementary 
teacher in the Woods Road School, 
Hillsborough. She is survived by husband 
Frank A. Zeidler '48 and sister Elaine 
Williams Barner '49. 

Dr. Leonard F Bushhc'70. Washington- 
ville. Pa., June 17, 1977. A graduate of 
Drury College and Washington University, 
he had a distinguished career as chief of 
staff of the Geisinger Medical Center, 
medical officer in the U.S. Army, and 
member of Susquehanna's Board of Direc- 
tors. Since his retirement in 1974, Dr. Bush 
did volunteer medical work in Pakistan on 
several occasions. 

Clarence H. Gelnetl '26. Middleburg, 
Pa., June 24, 1977. He joined the staff of 
Swineford National Bank. Middleburg, 
following graduation and retired as presi- 
dent in 1972. Among his survivors is a 
brother, Arthur Gelnett '30. 

Verna /. Brooks '30. Harrisburg, Pa., 
July I, 1977. A retired teacher, she received 
her master's degree from Temple Universi- 
ty. 

Seth P. Gustin '27. Stuart, Fla., July 4, 
1977. He earned his master's degree from 
Columbia University and was a school ad- 
ministrator for 45 years, having retired in 
1968 after 19 years as supervising principal 
of the Mercer (Pa.) Area school district. 

Donald J. MacDonald x'SI . Butler, Pa., 
July 22. 1977. He was retired as manager of 
the Hospital Audit Department, BlueCross 
of Western Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh. 

George W. Hoover '16. Sunbury, Pa., 
July 27, 1977. 

Estelle E. Madden '31, Centralia, Pa., 
August, 1977. She was a teacher. 

Dr. W. Clair Bastian '19. Danville, Pa., 
August 1 . 1 977. A retired physician, he was 
a graduate of Jefferson Medical College. 

Margaret ArbogasI Morgan '04. Jenkin- 
town. Pa., August 16, 1977. Her husband, 
the Rev. Edward M. Morgan '03. died in 
1948. She is survived by a daughter, Julia 
McCloskey x'3l . 

Alvin W. Carpenter. Esq. '24. Sunbury, 
Pa., August 28, 1977, secretary of the 
University Board of Directors. A graduate 
of the University of Pennsylvania Law 
School, he was the senior partner of 



FALL 1977 



45 



Carpenter, Carpenter, Diehl & Kivko, the 
firm which has been solicitor for Sus- 
quehanna for the past 75 years. A onetime 
assistant attorney general for the Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania, he was a 
prominent leader professionally as well as 
in Zion Lutheran Church and the com- 
munity of Sunbury. As a lieutenant com- 
mander in the U.S. Navy during World 
War II, he led the second wave of 
amphibious units ashore at Omaha Beach 
in the Normandy invasion. President 
Emeritus Guslave W. Weber he 77 par- 
ticipated in the funeral service. 

H. .\'ewion Manner '25, Montoursville, 



Pa., September 14, 1977. Survivors include 
a brother, C. Cicely Manner '28. 

John W. McKeown III '38. Perth Am- 
boy. N.J., September 21, 1977. He also 
studied at Rutgers University, General 
Theological Seminary, and Christ College, 
Oxford He was a personnel consultant. 

Nellie Rupley Bergslresser x'07, 
Selinsgrove, Pa., September 22, 1977 at the 
age of 92. Widow of the Rev. Dr. Ralph H 
Bergslresser 06, who died 50 years ago, she 
graduated from Lock Haven State College 
(then Normal School) and then studied at 
Susquehanna. Named Pennsylvania's 
Mother of the Year in 1947, Mrs. 



Bergstresser was the mother of eight sons 
and three daughters — of whom five sons 
became Lutheran ministers and two 
daughters married Lutheran ministers. The 
story of her devotion and courage was fic- 
tionalized in a novel. The Isle of Que, by 
tlsie Smgmaster, published in 1948 by 
Longmans, Green ii Co. simultaneously in 
New York, Toronto, and London. Sus- 
quehannans among her survivors are the 
Rev. Daniel L Bergslresser '40. the Rev. 
Phillip W Bergslresser '41, Stephen W. 
Bergslresser x'44. the Rev. John B. 
Bergslresser '48, and Rachel Bergslresser 
Mugus x'49. 





■■■1^1 


■- 






■^^" 


1 


^^^■^H 


j^^H 




^^^1 


1 


CRUZRdER ZmEBORRI) 


1 


^^^H 


^H 




^^Pl 


1 




FALL 1977 






^^^1 


^H 


^^^" 


SOCCER 






msM 


■ 




FOOTBALL 


^^ 


su 




Opp 




■ 


SU 




Opp 


2 


Western Maryland 


2 




■ 


20 


Johns Hopkins 


12 


7 


York 







KajaH 







Upsala 


16 





Bucknell 







f 





Lycoming 


7 





Scranton 


1 











Juniata 


20 


6 


Lycoming 


1 








7 


Albright 


34 


5 


Albright 











28 


Delaware Valley 


7 


1 


Elizabethtown 


5 




VOLLEYBALL 




7 


Wilkes 


14 


1 


Gettysburg 


2 


SU 




Opp 


8 


Muhlenberg 


29 


4 


Upsala 


1 





Western Maryland 


2 


28 


Liberty Baptist 


29 


3 


Dickinson 


1 





Bucknell 


3 




Won 2. Lost 7 




3 


Wilkes 


2 





Franklins Marshall 


3 








1 


Bloomsburg State 


2 





Juniata 


3 






.^ 


2 


Lebanon Valley 








York 


3 






fm 


^ 


Won 7, Lost 4, Tied 2 







Dickinson 
Won 0, Lost 6 


2 


SU 




FIELD HOCKEY 

Western Maryland 


Opp'^ 




CROSSCOUNTRY 













Shippensburg State 


^ 1 


SU 




Opp 








4 


Lycoming 


° 1 


39 


Lebanon Valley 


18 











Messiah 


1 


39 


Haverford 


20 




JV VOLLEYBALL 







Bloomsburg State 


« 1 


18 


Western Maryland 


43 


SU 




Opp 





Lebanon Valley 


1 1 


30 


York 


25 





Western Maryland 


2 





Wilkes 


3 • 


16 


Elizabethtown 


45 





Bucknell 


3 





Bucknell 


5 


23 


Juniata 


32 





F&M 


3 


1 


Juniata 


4 


22 


Dickinson 


33 


1 


Juniata 


2 


1 


Dickinson 


° 1 


21 


Wilkes 


36 





York 


2 




Won 2, Lost 8 


J 


27 


Delaware Valley 


28 





Dickinson 


2 






^m 


34 


Gettysburg 


21 




Won 0, Lost 6 








^M 


34 


Scranton 


23 












^H 


15 

1 


Albright 
Won 7, Lost 5 


49 




JV SOCCER 




SU 


2 


JV FIELD HOCKEY 

Shippensburg State 
Messiah 


Opp ^^m 
^ 1 


^P 






SU 




Opp 


1 


Bloomsburg State 


6 J 




JV FOOTBALL 







Elizabethtown 


8 





Lebanon Valley 


3 1 


I SU 




Opp 





Bucknell 


3 


1 


Wilkes 


° 1 


1 


Lycoming 


24 


3 


Dickinson 


2 





Bucknell 


* ' 


1 


Lock Haven State 


15 





Scranton 


3 





Juniata 


1 


L: 


Stevens Trade 
Won 0. Loat 3 


22 





Lock Haven State 
Won 1, Lost 4 


4 





Dickinson 
Won 1, Lost 6, Tied 1 


u 



46 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



ZU Zports 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



THE WINTER SPORTS CAMPAIGN promises to be a good one 
for Susquehanna teams. It is not stretching the imagination too far to 
say that a winning season is a good possibility for all three varsity 
squads. 

« • * 

The men's basketball team is led by 5-8 guard Mike Scheib '78 
(Millersburg, Pa.) who was the top scorer on last year's 1 1-1 1 squad 
with an average of 18.2 points per game. Scheib is out to defend his ti- 
tle as the NCAA Division III free-throw shooting champ, which he 
won last year by making 80 of 85 attempts including 58 in a row. His 
.94 1 percentage, just short of the small college record of .944, was the 
third highest m NCAA small college history. 

Other returning lettermen are 6-8 center Bruce Bishop '78 
(Cranford, N.J.), 6-3 forward Jay Barthelmess '80 (Doylestown, 
Pa.). 6-4 forward Bruce Gessner '78 (Philadelphia, Pa.), and 5-11 
guard Randy Westrol '79 (Elizabeth, N.J.). Graduation took center 
Bob Hertzog, guard Ron Brett, and forward Dave Atkinson who 
played key roles last winter. However, Coach Don Harnum has a 
good group of recruits to fill in the gaps. 

Perhaps the most exciting newcomer is 5-11 guard Rodney 
Brooks '8 1 . This summer the Public Information Office received the 
tollowmg note from Herm Rogul of The Philadelphia Bulletin: "I 
thought you'd like to know that incoming Susquehanna basketball 
player Rodney Brooks, a guard from Philadelphia's St. Joseph's 
Prep, was elected Seniors MVP (over Gene Banks and 15 other 
college-bound all-stars) in the Sonny Hill League All-Star game at 
Temple's McGonigle Hall. Rodney shot 6-for-6, including two 
dunks, for 13 points. Ray Washington, Rodney's coach with the Dia- 
mond Medics team, calls him the fastest player he's had since George 
Gibson, Winston-Salem leader drafted by the '76ers." 

The men's hoop season was slated to start on Nov. 28-29 at the 
second annual Crusader Classic tournament with Susquehanna 
hostmg Haverford, Lmcoln, and Philadelphia Pharmacy. 
« » * 

The women's basketball team, which opens an expanded 12- 
game schedule in January, seems well set to improve on last year's 5-5 
mark. Coach Rose Ann Neff has her first six players back from last 
winter joined by eight newcomers, including six freshmen, who all 
have previous basketball experience. "It will be nice to have bench 
strength," says Coach Neff, who had a depth problem last year. The 
squad lacks height, with the tallest player listed at 5-10'/:, but should 
be able to compensate with speed and tough defense. The key 
returnee is 5-4 guard Val Metzger '80 (Milton, Pa.) who averaged 
17.4 points per game last year. 

« * » 

The big surprise of the campaign may come from the wrestling 
team which has had four straight losing seasons including 2-1 1 last 
year. Coach Charlie Kunes, who hit a recruiting bonanza, has 12 
good freshmen and one transfer student joining nine returning 
lettermen. Selinsgrove High School, a perennial wrestling power, 
provides 1 1 8-lb. Todd Burns '8 1 and 1 58-lb. Kurt Reiber '81. Barring 
injuries, the squad should be competitive in all the weight classes and 

will not have to give away the forfeit points that plagued recent teams. 

* « • 

Enjoying the most success among the fall sports teams were the 
soccer and cross country squads. Coach Neil Potter's hooters set a 
new school record with 35 goals enroute to a 7-4-2 mark. Bruce 



Wagenseller's harriers, the hardest-working, most dedicated group 
he's had in his six years as coach, finished 7-5, 

• • * 

The old S.U. soccer record for goals in one season was 28 by 
both the 1969 and 1974 teams in 12 games. The 1977 squad scored its 
29th goal in the tenth outing. Appropriately, it came from the foot of 
Greg Lowe '81 (Chatham, N.J.) who led the team with 10 goals for 
the season. Lowe is "as polished a freshman lineman as I've ever 
coached and has the promise of becoming the highest scorer in Sus- 
quehanna soccer history," says Coach Potter. The school record for 
career goals is 19 by Rob Hazel '77. Dan Travelet "66 holds the single 
game mark with five and the season standard with 1 6. Since Lowe has 
three years left and is already more than halfway to the career record. 
Coach Potter's prediction sounds pretty reliable. 

As good as the 1977 season was, it came very close to being much 
better. Three of the four losses were by one goal. Ironically, the 
Crusaders scored first in three of the defeats, leading Potter to joke 
that he was telling his squad to let the opponents score first. While the 
offense set a record, the defense came close— allowing only 1 7 goals, 
two more than the record 15 given up in 1973. Elizabethtown, which 
hit the net five times, was the only team to score more than two and 
there were four shutouts by goalies Mickey Walch '79 (Cranford, 
N.J.) and Bill Riggins '81 (Newtown Square, Pa.). 

Other top scorers were Tom Dunbar '80 (Millport, N.Y.) with 
six goals, Harry Hand '78 (Norristown, Pa.) with five, Steve Shilling 
'80 (Freehold, N.J.) with four, and Dave Odenath '79 (Plymouth 
Meeting, Pa.) with three. Other key players were halfbacks Tom 
Cook '78 (Loysville, Pa.) and Howie Baker '79 (Basking Ridge, N.J.) 
and fullbacks Steve Brugger '80 (Westfield, N.J.) and Rich Crouse 
'79 (Flanders, N.J.) There were only six seniors on the squad, and the 
1978 team promises to be another good one. 

* « * 

Wagenseller's "highly motivated" crosscountry team won some 
races "just on guts," according to the coach. An example is the ex- 
citing 27-28 victory at Delaware Valley. As expected, Crusader ace 
Russ Stevenson '80 (Wyckoff, N.J.) finished first. Chris Thiede '78 
(Melville, N.'Y.) surprised Delaware Valley by taking second place. 
However, the Aggies had the next four finishers and their fifth man 
came dow n the stretch holding seventh place, which would have given 
them the victory. But first Chris Haidinger '80 (Pompton Lakes, 
N.J), then Tim Taylor '81 (Newark, N.J.), and finally Dick Geib '80 
(Lancaster, Pa.) all passed the Aggie runner down the last 100 yards 
to win the meet by seconds. It was Susquehanna's first cross country 
victory over Delaware Valley since 1970. Earlier in the season the 
harriers had scored their first win over Juniata since 1969. 

Stevenson, who had broken the S.U. school record as a 
freshman, did even better this year. In the Wilkes race he broke the 
Susquehanna course record, held by Gettysburg's Mark Roddy, with 
a time of 23:32 for 4.9 miles. It was Stevenson's third straight record- 
setting performance. He had set course standards at Juniata and 
Dickinson in his previous two outings. Later, he lowered his own S.U. 
course time to 23:29 in winning a meet with Gettysburg. His second 
place finish in a field of 120 in the MAC meet paced the Crusaders to 
seventh place among 1 7 teams. The next day Stevenson ran 26 miles 
and 385 yards in 2:41:10 to place ninth in a field of 500 at the 
Harrisburg Marathon and raised nearly $1(X)0 for the Selinsgrove 
United Way campaign from members of the campus community who 
pledged an average of 10 cents per mile he ran. 



Susquehanna's women athletes had a miserable season record- 
wise, although they did score a "victory" of sorts by winning ad- 
ministrative approval for the first official intercollegiate volleyball 
team in University history. Coached by faculty wives Pat Reiland 
and Jinny Harnum and co-captained by Kathy Lehman '78 (York, 



FALL 1977 



47 



Pa.) and Sherry Rohm "79 (Blain, Pa), the volleyball team failed to 
win a match. However, the large number of underclass women who 
participated gives hope for more success in the future. 

Coach Connie Delbaugh's field hockey team doubled last year's 
winlotal, but that still left it with just two wins in 10 games. The 
Crusader slick-wielders were held scoreless in seven of their first eight 
outings, but came through with a 1-0 victory over Dickinson in the 
finale to end on a positive note. It was the second shutout for goalie 
Chris Evans "78 (Villanova. Pa.) who did a great job under pressure 
all season. She was on the short end of three 1-0 scores as the S.U. 
women had trouble mustering any offense. Another standout was 
fullback Jo Ann Kinkel '78 (Red Lion, Pa.). 
« « * 

Another disappointing football campaign saw the Crusaders 
finish 2-7 for their seventh straight losing year. Susquehanna began 
the season with a young and inexperienced squad, especially in the 
offensive line, and key injuries further decimated the ranks as the fall 
progressed. Particularly damaging were the losses of quarterback 
Tom O'Neill '80 (West Reading. Pa.) in the first game and fullback 
Paul O'Neill '78 (Stratford. N.J.) in the third game. 

Despite the injuries, the Crusaders seemed in fairly good shape 
after a 28-7 win at Delaware Valley gave them a 2-4 mark with three 
games left. However, in two of the final three contests Susquehanna 
displayed what has become a perennial penchant for losing games 
that could have been won. 

Against Wilkes, the Crusaders took a 7-0 lead into the fourth 
quarter before a bad snap on a punt attempt, recovered by Wilkes in 
the S.U. endzone for a touchdown, allowed the Colonels to get back 
in the game and eventually win 14-7. At Liberty Baptist in 
Lynchburg, Va.. the Crusaders were ahead 28-21 in the final period 
and had a first down on the Flames' four-yard line. Susquehanna 
failed to get a score out of that opportunity, and Liberty Baptist won 



the game 29-28 on a 45-yard TO pass and a two-point pass conversion 

with 2:11 left. 

Susquehanna was led offensively by tailback Pete Burton '78 
(Chatham, N.J.) who gained 485 yards on 139 carries, scored five 
touchdowns, and was a perfect lO-for-IO on PAT kicks. He was 
named squad MVP by the coaching staff. Quarterback Pete An- 
narumma '80 (Valley Stream. N.Y.) completed 55 of 142 pass 
attempts for 534 yards, mostly to Hanker Vince LaSelva '78 
(Pottsville. Pa.) who caught 30 for 254 yards. Defensive efforts were 
paced by linebacker Bob Fessler '80 (Orwigsburg. Pa.), the tackling 
leader, and safety Dave Breymeir '78 (Duryea, Pa.), who had five in- 
terceptions, the most for a Crusader since Mike Fabian '74 set the 
school record with 10 in 1971. 



Alumni athletic contingents w ere featured on campus this fall in 
games against the varsity soccer and field hockey squads. A healthy 
turnout of 21 alumni participated in the soccer game, including nine 
former captains: Rich Pfeifer and Jerry Book '69. Tim Belotti '71, 
Karl Eickhoff '73, Rich Eickhoff '74. Pat Kregerand Jim Schrader 
'76. and Doug Miller and Bruce Fehn '77. The varsity won 2-1. 
Among the returning field hockey alumnae. 5-1 losers to the varsity, 
were Bobbie Fulton Duceman '73. Wanda Neuhaus '76, and Sue 
Booth '77. 



The Crusader Club, an all-sports booster club founded last year 
by students, is again at work under the advisership of Don Harnum. 
The club operates concession stands at home football and basketball 
games and helps sponsor the Crusader Classic Basketball Tourna- 
ment. Alumni are invited to become contributing members by send- 
ing name and address and $5 to the University's Public Information 
Office, which sends regular sports newsletters to the membership. 



PARENTS: If this magazine is addressed 
to your son or daughter no longer main- 
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The Susquehanna Rlumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter. 




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A StLECTION OF LATt-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



BUSINESS & SOCIETY FUNDING 
CONTINUED UNDER GRANT 



MOLL IN, HAZLETT OUT 
AS FOOTBALL COACH 



Susquehanna University has received 
a grant of $18,000 from the Shelby 
Cullom Davis Foundation to develop a 
model program for the teaching of 
business within the context of a liberal 
arts education. 

The project will comprise a new facet 
of Susquehanna's Business and Society 
program. In its first year, the Business 
and Society Program has focused on 
providing the liberal arts student with a 
better understanding of the role of 
business and free enterprise in Ameri- 
can society. 

The Davis grant will support develop- 
ment of methods for teaching business 
in a "liberal mode" and a business 
curriculum which incorporates the 
liberal arts and sciences and the fine arts 
in order to broaden intellectual horizons 
and increase awareness of human values 
on the part of the business major. 

That is, in addition to seeking better 
ways to teach business to the liberal arts 
student, Susquehanna will develop new 
means of teaching liberal arts to the 
business student. The University's 
proposal states: "The traditional liberal 
arts college must be able to educate 
liberally taught business majors as well 
as business-knowledgeable liberal arts 
students in an atmosphereof mutual un- 
derstanding and common purpose." 

In the words of Alfred North 
Whitehead: "The antithesis between a 
technical and liberal education is falla- 
cious. There can be no adequate tech- 
nical education which is not liberal, and 
no liberal education which does not im- 
part both technique and intellectual 
vision." 

The 18-month S.U. plan calls for 
study of the relationship between 
business and liberal education and con- 



SU HOSTS 
SPORTS CAMPS 

Susquehanna University will host 
two sports camps this summer, each to 
be directed by a Crusader head coach. 

The Keystone Football Camp will 
run from July 9 to 14 and is for players 
of both junior and senior high school 
age. Director Bill Moll will be assisted 
by 1 1 other college and high school 
coaches. Total cost is $100, with special 
rates for groups from the same school 
and for day campers. 

The Valley Basketball Camp, 
scheduled for July 16-21, is for boys on- 
ly, ages 10-18. Director Don Harnum 
has three other college coaches as well 
as high school coaches and college 
players on the staff. Cost is $99 total or 
$45 for commuters. 

Alumni may contact Moll for foot- 
ball and Harnum for basketball, in care 
of Susquehanna University. 



sideration of possible new courses and 
curricular changes for the fall of 1979. 

In notifying Susquehanna of the 
grant award. Foundation Chairman 
Shelby Cullom Davis said "it is our 
hope that your proposal will significant- 
ly improve understanding and com- 
munication between the academic and 
business communities." 

Susquehanna's Business and Society 
Program is directed by Dr William A. 
Rock. The first year of the program is 
being funded by a $35,000 grant from 
the J. Howard Pew Freedom Trust of 
Philadelphia. 




DELEGATES STAND 
FOR SUSQUEHANNA 

College presidents not only take part 
in their own inaugurations {Susquehan- 
na Alumnus. Fall 1977), but are fre- 
quently invited to represent their in- 
stitutions at the inaugurations of other 
college presidents. Since time and dis- 
tance do not permit them to attend all 
such occasions, they often call upon 
other staff persons or alumni to serve as 
delegates. 

Recent inaugurals and Susquehanna 
representatives include: 

Walter J. Leonard at Fisk Univer- 
sity: J. Roberton MacColl IV '69, head 
of the Middle School, Ensworth School, 
Nashville, Tenn. 

Erno J. Dahl at Carthage College: 
The Rev. Dr. J. Stephen Bremer hc'74, 
senior pastor of Luther Memorial 
Church, Madison, Wis. 

Rodney O. Felder at Upsala College: 
The Rev. David G. Volk '52, pastor of 
Grace Lutheran Church, Perth Amboy, 
N.J. 

Pope A. Duncan at Stetson Univer- 
sity: Dr. Willard D. Allbeck '19, 
professor emeritus, Hamma School of 
Theology, now of DeLand, Fla. 

President Messerli himself was the 
delegate to the inaugurals of Mark C. 
Ebersole at Elizabethtown College and 
Ralph C. Schultz at Concordia College, 
Bronxville, N.Y.. as well as to the in- 
stallation of Dr. Gerhard A. Krodel 
hc'69 as dean of the Lutheran Theo- 
logical Seminary at Gettysburg. On 
Apr. 15 he will attend the presidential 
inaugural of Charles Glassick at Get- 
tysburg College. 



William E. Moll, credited with 
working rebuilding miracles at three 
Pennsylvania high schools, is the new 
head football coach at Susquehanna 
University. 

The appointment was made Jan. 31 
by University President Jonathan 
Messerli following the Jan. 30 resigna- 
tion of James Hazlett '52, head football 
coach for 1 2 years. Still athletic director 
and baseball coach. Hazlett had a 39- 
69-3 gridiron record at S.U. 

Moll is viewed by Susquehanna fans 
as a man who can revive the Crusaders" 
winning tradition. Rated among the top 
small college teams in the country in the 
early 1 950s and again in the early '60s, 
the Orange and Maroon has not en- 
joyed a winning season since 1970, when 
it won the MAC Northern Division 
championship and was 7-3. Last year's 
record was 2-7, following two successive 
3-6 campaigns. 

For the past two years Moll has been 
on the S.U. staff as an assistant football 
coach, assistant track coach, and in- 
structor in physical education. 

His first head coaching job was at 
Selinsgrove Area H.S. where in 1967 he 
took over a football program that had 
won only five games in three years. 
During five years under Moll, the Seals 
compiled a 36-14 mark and won four 
straight Susquehanna Valley League 
Class B championships. Moll was 
named the league's Coach of the Year 
three times and was honored as Lower 
Anthracite Region Coach of the Year in 
1970. 

In one year, 1972, he brought 
Freedom H.S. in Bethlehem its first 
winning season ever at 6-4 and a city 
championship. He then moved on to 
Red Land H.S. in Lewisberry where 
within three years he took a winless 
team to its best record in history at 7-3. 
In 1975 he was tagged Class A Coach of 
the Year by the Old Timers Athletic 
Association of Central Pennsylvania. 

Announcing his appointment. Dr. 
Messerli said, "Bill Moll is familiar 
with the University and with our 
educational and athletic programs. He 
has demonstrated an unusual ability to 



GIVES SCHOLARSHIP 

Dr. John F. Lewis '27 of Sunbury is 
initiating a new scholarship for "an out- 
standing sophomore pre-ministerial 
student at Susquehanna." 

Dr. Lewis is professor emeritus and 
former head of the Biology Department 
at California State College of Penn- 
sylvania. 

Over the years, he and his late wife 
have helped to support several 
theological students at both Susquehan- 
na University and Albright College, and 
then through their seminary studies as 
well. 




Moll 



Hazlett 



motivate the student-athlete and we 
have every confidence that he can build 
a competitive football program within 
the framework of Susquehanna's edu- 
cational goals and objectives." 

Moll says he is "very excited" and 
considers the opportunity a "tremen- 
dous challenge." He is "extremely 
hopeful we can make the S.U. football 
program a competitive one and a win- 
ning one." 

The new head mentor attended 
Upper Perkiomen H.S. and Wyoming 
Seminary and in 1 964 earned the B.S. in 
health and physical education from 
West Chester State College. 

Jim Hazlett's resignation was offered 
in response to a Task Force report 
which recommended that he be replaced 
as head football coach. 

The five-member Task Force on 
Intercollegiate Athletics was appointed 
by Dr. Messerli in November. The 
group gathered information from stu- 
dent representatives of all inter- 
collegiate teams, coaches, alumni, 
faculty, and staff, and submitted its 
report to the President on Jan. 16. The 
recommendation concerning the foot- 
ball coaching post was among several 
proposals, both long- and short-range. 

While citing many positive aspects of 
the University's athletic program, the 
committee reported that the lack of 
success over a period of years in the 
major sport of football has refiected 
negatively on the image of Susquehan- 
na. The Task Force report states that 
"the University has every right to ex- 
pect the Susquehanna athletic program 
to strive for a distinction among its 
peers comparable to that expected of 
the University's academic program." 

Hazlett lettered in football, basket- 
ball, and baseball as a Crusader. He 
played football under Co-coaches 
Amos Alonzo Stagg Sr. and Jr.. who 
guided Susquehanna through an un- 
defeated season in 1951. In the same 
year Hazlett was selected first-team 
offensive center on the AP Little All- 
American squad. 

He taught mathematics and coached 
football at Springdale H.S., earned a 
master's degree in math from the 
University of Pittsburgh, and had a 
head football coaching record of 13-18- 
2 at Edinboro State College before 
taking the S.U. job in 1966. 



The Susquehanna Rlumnus 



ON OUR COVER: Mike Scheib '78, Sus- 
quehanna's Academic All-American basket- 
ball player, is engaged in what is described by 
sportscasters as an "improvised driving lay-up 
in traffic utilizing gravity-defying hang time." 
As he hangs up his sneakers at SU. we think 
you'd like to read about this remarkable young 
man's college-playing record. Pete Silvestri's 
article begins on page 10. 

This issue also features coverage of last fall's 
Liberal Arts Seminar held in conjunction with 
President Messerli's inauguration. Other 
stories you'll enjoy concern cancer researcher 
Don Pace '28 and volunteer ambulance driver 
Bill Betz '78, as well as what happened to the 
old maroon uniforms of the Marching Band. 
And conscientuous alumni will want to read 
about two ways they can help Susquehan- 
na — and all will want to reserve the weekend of 
May 6 for a galaxy of Alumni Weekend ac- 
tivities. — G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR 52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 




William c. Davenport '53. presiaeni; Robert L. 
Hackenberg '56. Peter M. Nunn '57. vice presidents: Carol 
B, Keliler 74, recording secretary; Chester G. Rowe '52 
treasurer: Douglas E. Arthur '49. Nelson E. Bailey b?'. 
James C Gehris '50. Raymond G. Hochstuhi '47. Samuel 
D. Ross '54. representatives on the University Board ot 
Directors: Simon B. Rhoads '30. Louis F. Santangelo '50. 
representatives on the University Intercollegiate Athletic 
Committee. 

Executive Board members-at-large, term expiring 1978: 
Timothy E. Barnes '35. Judith A. Blee '62, Martha A. Fisher 
■73. D. Edgar Huthison '34, Gene L, Stock 56 Term ex- 
piring 1 979: Henry G. Chadwlck '50, Kenneth F, Erdley '55 
Graydon I Lose '54. John H. Raab '62, Mary Mitchell 
Savidge '71 Term expiring 1 980: Arthur F. Bowen '65, Lin- 
da Nansteel Lovell '71. Paul C. Shatto '41. Jacob M. 
Spangler '52. Norrlne Bailey Spencer '68, 



Vol. 47 



WINTER 1978 



No. 2 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Liberal Education: The Search for Meaning 4 

Scheib: The Quickest Man on the Court 10 

by Peter Silvestri 

"I Love a Microscope" \2 

2 Ways Alumni Can Help 14 

He Gives to Community as Much as Any Native 16 

by Harold Raker 

Recycling the Old Maroons ig 

Susquehannans On Parade 19 

Advanced Degrees 21 

Alumni Association Standing Committees 1977-78 22 

The '77 Report 23 

Spring Sports Schedules 25 

"1 Do" 26 

Born Crusaders 27 

Deaths 28 

SU Sports 29 

by Peter Silvestri 

Crusader Scoreboard Winter 1977-78 30 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

ll IS the policy of Susquehanna University not to discriminale on ihc basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age, sex. or handicap in us educational programs, admissions practices, scholarship and 
loan programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices This policy is 
m compliance with the requirements of Title VII of iheCinl Rights Act of 1964. Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972. Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, regulalions of the Internal Revenue 
Service, and all other applicable Federal, Stale and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations Inquiries 
regarding compliance with Title IX and Section 504 may be directed [o Dr Jonathan C. Messcrli, Presi- 
dent, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870.(717)374-0101: or to the Director of the Office of 
Health, Ediication and Welfare, Washington, DC. 

Entered as second-class matter September 26, 1931, at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 1 7870, under the Act of August 24, 1 9 1 2. Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



WINTER 1978 



I 

LIBERAL EDUCATION 




Dr. Erie I. Shoberl II. vice chairman of the SU Board and vice president 

for research of the Stackpole Carbon Co.. addressed the Seminar briefly. 

emphasizing that persons have to make and adapt to change and therefore 

must be willing to take risks and be involved in order to accomplish. 



HISTORICALLY, the liberal arts have provided students 
with the basic intellectual and moral tools needed to prepare 
for life. More recently, liberal arts institutions too often have 
failed to articulate their philosophy and importance, have 
compromised principles to attain short-term expediencies, 
and have failed to make their role relevant to the changing 
needs of society. Thus, liberal arts studies have come under 
increasing attack, particularly in this decade. Their value is 
seriously questioned and some critics state outright that the 
liberal arts are passe. 

This state of affairs poses a dilemma for liberal arts 
colleges like Susquehanna: a dilemma which translates into a 
challenge and, ultimately, an opportunity. The colleges are 
challenged to rethink about their role as liberal arts in- 
stitutions, to redefine that role in contemporary terms, and to 
interpret it clearly to the general public. 

As one step in this process, Susquehanna University 
sponsored a Liberal Arts Seminar last fall. One of the ac- 



tivities of Inauguration Week, it was held on October 1 3 and 
entitled "Liberal Education: The Search for Meaning." 
More than 100 students and faculty members attended and 
heard sublopic presentations from three guest panelists: Dr. 
Jacquelyn Mattfeld, president of Barnard College in New 
York City, "The Intellectual and the Aesthetic"; Dr. Ray- 
mond M. Bost, president of the Lutheran Theological 
Seminary at Philadelphia, "The Spiritual Dimension"; 
George Strimel Jr., general manager of WVIA/TV-FM, 
Channel 44, Public Broadcasting Center in Pittston, Pa., "A 
World of Technology and Leisure." The moderator was the 
late Dr. Charles A. Rahter, professor of English, who died on 
December 24. Student responses were made by David C. 
Bateman "79. music education major from Wayne, Pa.; 
Joseph R. Kimbel "78, organ major from Danville. Pa.; 
Wayne T. Lupole '78, sociology major from Wilkes-Barre. 
Pa.; and James W. Cooper '78, communications c& theatre 
arts major from Westfield, N.J. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



The Search for Meaning 



Accumulating the 

internal resources 




CHARLES RAHTER INTRODUCED the seminar by 
suggesting that "What is liberal education?" is the prior and 
apposite question. "What are the liberal arts? There has not 
been entire agreement about these questions in our times." 
He reviewed the traditional understanding of the liberal arts, 
the artes liberates of the ancient Romans that are appropriate 
to free men, underscoring that liberales means free. 

"I think that part of it is very important today ... in an- 
cient Rome only free men were allowed to participate in this 
kind of education. In the medieval universities it evolved into 
seven studies: the three ways and the four ways, the trivium 
and the quadhvium. And this is where we derive seven liberal 
arts." (The trivium included the lower division studies — 
grammar, rhetoric, and logic. The quadrivium included the 
higher division studies comprising the mathematical sciences 
of arithmetic, geometry, astronomy, and music.) 

"What are they, however, today? Are the liberal arts 
only the humanities, as some say? Or, are they the humanities 
plus the sciences? What is education vis-a-vis training? My 
personal bias is that education and training are two different 
things and this forms the separation between liberal 
arts/liberal education and professionalism/vocationalism in 
the practical arts." 

He referred to a number of classic essays on education 
and how it should be conducted, recommending that they be 



reread by those who wish to explore the subject on their 
own — Whitehead and Russell, Stringfellow Barr, Jacques 
Barzun, Marten TenHoor, all have much to tell us. 

"The liberal education or the liberal arts," Dr. Rahter 
said, "should provide us with what TenHoor, in his famous 
essay on 'Education for Privacy,' calls an understanding of 
the world, a vision of the good life, serenitive spirit, apprecia- 
tion and practice of the fine arts. These are the elements of the 
integrated personality, the development of which is the im- 
mediate object of liberal education. These are the resources 
that the educated person has at his disposal. And, like your 
savings account at the bank, they are accumulated in the 
course of education. Why does every individual need them? 
Because he's going to face certain situations in life, inevitably, 
in which they will be the only resources he can draw on. 
Without them, the individual has nothing to turn to when the 
misfortunes and frustrations of life become his lot. And as 
you know, when troubles come they come not as single spies, 
but in battalions. 

"Some of us remember the late '20s and '30s when many 
people lost their external resources, found that life was over 
for them. . . . Why? Because the internal resources had not 
been accumulated. This, I think, is the primary role of the 
liberal arts." 



WINTER 1978 




41' 



Enjoying every aspect 
of the mind 



JACQUELYN MATTFELD DISCUSSED "the relation- 
ship I think exists between liberal education and what we 
sometimes refer to as Titanism and the place of the arts in 
liberal education, because I think it is so widely mis- 
understood among academicians generally — and particularly 
among those who like best to talk about the virtues of liberal 
arts education." 

She commented on the fact that the arts have a very low 
profile at many prestigious institutions: "I think the reason 
for that is deeply imbedded in our natural and national 
heritage. .As Christians, we've had a long tradition of being 
confused about whether it was all right or not all right to enjoy 
the senses, and about whether beauty and beauty appreciated, 
disciplined, and expressed at its very highest level — as an 
honor to God — were or were not possible for the individual 
who also wished to be good. Now liberal education has a long 
tradition, and for a good part of its tradition it has been in 
diametric opposition to the tradition of which our church is a 
part. We have, therefore, built in a conflict which has been 
transposed across the centuries and right down into our 
modern contemporary society. 

"We are taught on the one hand to be deeply ap- 
preciative of that which is beautiful and, indeed, we are en- 
couraged to speak our appreciation of the arts and of natural 
beauty. On the other hand, there is a kind of distrust and 
suspicion of those who write, paint,act (for a living), though it 
may be all right in modest quantity if done avocationally. 
Now if one then moves this activity and this attitude into 
education and begins to consider what we have, we find a 
curious dichotomy within our notions of the purposes of 
liberal education and that which should be taught or included 
within it. Most of us would agree that the purpose of liberal 
education lies, at least, in the general area of developing in the 
individual human being: discipline of mind, the freeing of the 
imagination, and the control of unbridled emotion which may 
be destructive or self-indulgent, so that in the service of the in- 
tellect and imagination it may be transformed into that which 
is useful, beautiful, and good. 

"For most of us, the understanding that the liberal 
education of human beings begins at the cradle and continues 
until physical death is very hard to remember when we are 
lock-stepped into the four years of high school, four years of 
college, make-it-or-bust routine. Yet, in truth, liberally 
educated people are recognized by certain attributes. Among 
them: the ability to make judgments, to be willing to exercise 
values in all aspects of life, to be free of prejudice, to consider 



all points of view and yet be willing to have one point of view, 
to enjoy many forms of debate, many sides of questions, and 
always and at all times to be above partisanship, above 
narrowness, and above that kind of niggardliness of spirit 
which inhibits the freest possible discovery that is open to 
humans and their minds." 

She said that, under these circumstances, it is not 
primarily a matter of what disciplines are taught but, rather, 
how they are taught and whether, in the teaching-learning 
process, "we are concerning ourselves with the discipline of 
the intellect, the awareness that comes with the trained mind, 
trained eye, ear — all senses — as well as other aspects of 
mind." 

Seen this way, the arts assume their rightful place within 
the entire spectrum. If we then look at our curricula, said Dr. 
Mattfeld, we must ask ourselves whether we include music, 
art, drama, and literature for the sake of "pre-self- 
expression" or for the purpose of discovery — discovery in the 
self of the "same limitations and possibilities, the same craft 
and the same ways of dealing with a body of knowledge and a 
body of expression that is comparable to the imaginative 
leaps of science, of the analytic skills of language, or the non- 
verbal language of mathematics." 

She said that the serious study of the crafts which un- 
derlie every art and make possible the freeing of aesthetic ap- 
preciation and the understanding that leisure as it is lived, no 
less than that which is performed, can be either vocational or 
avocational — regardless of the discipline. And it should be of 
equal quality. And that's where the rub comes in. 

"No one teaching English literature changes his or her 
standards . . . from the grounds that it is always going to be 
avocational, except for perhaps one student in 500 who 
chooses to go on to teach it. No person I know would change 
his or her views or how rigorous the standards in philosophy 
or in mathematics because of the possible use or non-use the 
student may put it in later life. But, how many institutions are 
willing to treat the arts as sandbox play? How many are 
willing to allow our students to slop about in happy self- 
expression like the finger painting they knew as young? 

"We. I believe, as both students and faculty, have it 
encumbent upon us — particularly those who come out of a 
very rich. Judeo-Christian tradition — to enjoy all aspects of 
the mind's fireworks and quiet coals. And we have an ab- 
solute mandate that we shall treat seriously and with joy. each 
aspect of the disciplines that constitute a liberal education." 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




RAYMOND BOST STATED that to comment on "the 
spiritual dimension" involves a consideration of "religious 
commitment and moral responsibility, and the way in which 
those aspects of human experience contribute to the discovery 
of life's meaning. ... I believe morality is a part of one's 
religious perspective, and only when there is a reasonable cor- 
relation between one's growth of intellect and one's growth in 
moral stature is a person likely to experience life's richest 
meaning." 

He said it is too often assumed "that growth in moral in- 
sight and responsibility is either incidental to human ex- 
istence or an automatic by-product of education." Citing the 
Enlightenment and its contribution to thecompartmentaliza- 
tion of human experience: "Those who worshiped at the 
shrine of Reason tended to regard spiritual matters as 
vestiges of superstition soon to be eradicated by the steady ad- 
vance of the intellect." Even today, many will insist that con- 
cern for religion, especially in its organized forms, is merely 
an option in life. "The implication is that if your interests 
focus instead on collecting postage stamps, attending athletic 
events or exploring caves, that may be just as profitable an 
outlet for your energy and concern." 

On the other hand, he observed, "there are those who 
seem to assume that intellectual progress inevitably carries in 
its train moral progress." Not so, as the lessons of history 
make clear. Our "enlightened" 20th century has already 
produced 14 genocides in each of which more than 100,000 
human lives were extinguished. While some involved 
"backward" and "uneducated" people, that is hardly the case 
with the slaughter of several million Jews under the Nazis. 
"Surely, if the development of the intellect alone could usher 
in the millenium. Hitler's Germany was in the forefront of 
those prepared to welcome the new age. But even if there had 
not been a holocaust in the Third Reich, we would still have 
Watergate ... to remind us that intelligence divorced from 
morality can erode the vitality even of a great Nation." 

Dr. Bost asked, "What is religion? If by 'religion' we 
mean that system of beliefs and values around which a per- 
son's life is organized and which permeates both one's 
thinking and one's actions, then we must hasten to add that 
there are religions, both formal and informal, which assume 
one can discover within one's own private life the significance 
of life itself. . . . Those who see religion primarily as 
something man does in order to improve or elevate himself 
may have little difficulty with the contention that private 
morality and spiritual development can be divorced from 



social relationships and public life." 

He said that as social order and community disintegrate, 
we are all pressured toward living out life as solitary in- 
dividuals who must find whatever meaning we can in our in- 
ner being. But frustration and futility ensue. The "hollowness 
of such privatized existence" is captured in the poetry of T. S. 
Elliot. Saint Anthony, credited with being the father of Chris- 
tian monasticism, found another way when he sought out the 
cobbler of Alexandria. Martin Luther commented eloquently 
on the contrast between the quest for personal fulfillment 
through private religious exercises and through social interac- 
tion in his exposition of John 21:16 when he reminded his 
listeners that "the world is full of God. In every lane you meet 
Christ. You find him at your door. Do not stand gaping into 
heaven, saying, if only I could see our Lord God, how eager I 
should be to render him every service possible. . . . Go and 
comfort your sad and sick neighbors, help them with your 
possessions, wisdom, and skill." 

And, as Saint Paul argues in the 13th chapter of First 
Corinthians, there are many religious or spiritual gifts which 
may enrich human life, but none surpasses in excellence the 
gift of love. "And the first thing that must be said about love." 
said Dr. Bost, "is that it is relational. If it is not relational but 
merely self-love, it is sin. ... To come to know the love that is 
God's very nature is to begin to learn how to relate to other 
persons with compassion and concern. To learn to love others 
is to discover in one's own experience the real significance of 
life." 

Relating liberal learning to concern for the ethical and 
the theological: "It has been suggested that a liberal educa- 
tion should enable one to inquire accurately, to evaluate wise- 
ly, to understand synoptically, and to communicate clearly. 
Theology in the Christian tradition insists that God is truth. 
The fact of God's revelation has often been obscured by 
debates about the scope of God's revelation, but the recogni- 
tion by increasing numbers of churchmen that God did not in- 
tend the Bible to be a substitute for scientific investigation has 
freed Christian thought to affirm and applaud not just 
'theological' truths but truths laid bare by the accurate in- 
vestigations of scientists, historians, and literary craftsmen as 
well. If the liberal arts encourage the quest for truths through 
accurate inquiry, they can hardly be inimical to the faith of 
those whose God is Truth. 

"The liberal arts in general and the humanities in par- 
ticular are said to promote an appreciation of values. The per- 
son who has been liberated from ignorance and prejudice 



WINTER 1978 



should have grown not only in the ability to distinguish right 
and wrong, justice and injustice, but also to engage in the 
more subtle distinctions between the good and better, and the 
better and the best. Surely those who teach values have no 
stronger ally that those whose religious commitments lead 
them to affirm the primacy of the ethical as the appropriate 
medium through which to express one's theological convic- 
tions. 

"It is said liberal learning should free persons from 
narrowness of perspective by enabling them to understand 
synoptically. As indicated in our earlier definition of 
"religion," it is a system of beliefs, assumptions, commitments 
that constitute the very organizing principle of one's life, the 
frame of reference which enables one to make sense of things. 
This integrating function is one religion performs for its 
devotees, so religion and the liberal arts have some parallel 



aims which in a college of the church can readily become a 
common goal for religion and the liberal arts, namely, 
helping persons integrate their learnings into meaningful 
relationships and patterns or systems."" 

As for communicating clearly, if real life for human 
beings is not merely a '"private" matter but involves relating 
to others, then the fine art of communicating is not just in- 
cidental to the liberal arts. And, as we have seen, effective 
communication is as important theologically as it is peda- 
gogically. 

"Thus, theology and liberal learning go well together. 
They have overlapping hopes and aspirations as they seek to 
stimulate and nurture persons in their development. And 
nowhere should their common concerns find a happier blend- 
ing than in a community of learning that is also a community 
of faith, a college of the church." 




Communicating ideas 
. ttirougti teclinology 



GEORGE STRIMEL SPOKE about the constancy of 
change in technology and referred to the fact that when he 
first went to the University of Virginia 25 years ago public 
broadcasting did not exist. There were those who talked of the 
need for liberal education but "like all eager young people of 
my day and age, I was anxious to be done with all of that and 
into the important things." It was only later that same year, 
he said, that the first station of the kind he now manages ac- 
tually came on the air. "If I had listened to those who said, 
"Seek right from the beginning the career, go and know where 
you're going and get it," I might have been very happily spin- 
ning records at some radio station in Backwater. Virginia, 
perhaps. But I was lucky enough to have been steered in the 
direction of liberal education and the world of ideas, and not 
necessarily things. Ideas change, of course, but they don't 
seem to change as rapidly as things." 

He indicated that when he started in radio it was a totally 
different world — there was no automation, most records were 
78s. and all the technology was changing — but the education 
he pursued "was hurled at me . . . and was the sort of thing 
that was able to stick. . . . Since I had always sought an 



academic career, not of distinction but of maximum leisure, I 
put into immediate use the wonders of the library. And when 
we talk of technology, we forget that the book itself is a 
product of technology, and it has greatly changed the world 
and society. 

""But what's in the book and on the air and in the 
machine? What's in the spare time? I've noticed something 
very disheartening of late in my business: we are getting a lot 
of negative reaction to ideas." He referred to two recent 
public broadcasting productions, one a discussion with the 
imperial wizard of the KKK and the other featuring the leader 
of the Nazi party in America. Despite our disgust with the 
ideas of such persons, everyone has a right to be heard. And 
those who express honorable and good thoughts have the 
same right. 

Strimel said there is a problem of access for the average 
person, "Someone wrote, 'The freedom of the press belongs 
to anyone who owns one,' and that is quite true. If you happen 
to be a broadcaster you have freedom of the press, but what if 
you don't have a tower, and an antenna, and a million dollars 
worth of equipment?" One of the roles of public broadcasting 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



is to maximize the access to the system, to deal with the 
matter of input from the public and individuals who otherwise 
have no opportunity to be heard, to try to create the alter- 
natives. 

"The pressure has been on many institutions, such as this 
one, to get into the business of what we might call 'narrow- 
casting," rather that broadcasting, of saying 'OK, the world 
needs 428 something-or-others; why don't we turn them out?" 
We could follow the model that in essence is followed in 
engineering — a relatively narrow curriculum — or medicine, 
where you hone toward a certain goal. But what happens 
when the world changes beneath you, when things turn out 
differently? 

"My recommendation for any school that might be 
training communicators for the future is to offer a good 
liberal arts education. The dials, the technology, will 



probably be outmoded by the time you graduate. It is certain- 
ly true that most schools cannot afford to keep up with every 
gymcrack. The IRS allowsbroadcastingto writeoff its equip- 
ment in six years! But the ideas, the ability to work with ideas 
and not fear ideas . . .'" 

He speculated on future technology and leisure and an- 
nounced that the next revolution is already here — the world of 
the minicomputer, with vast amounts of information right at 
our fingertips, all kinds of interconnections, interfaces, and 
excitement. He looks forward to the ideas this will bring to 
people. And he urged those who would communicate to "get a 
good, basic liberal education and learn about this world you 
seek to broadcast to. . . . If we have that kind of education, we 
can manage the technology. And if we don't manage 
technology, technology manages us." 




Joe Kimbel reacts positively to Dr. Mattfeld's thesis about the "how" of teaching. 
Seated at the rostrum are Jim Cooper, Strimel, Dr. Rahler. Wayne Lupole, and David 
Bateman. Cooper expressed confidence that his liberal education will help him meet 
the challenge of the world of work. Lupole spoke about the importance of responsible 
commitment and action as a manifestation of the "life-long adventure to seek out, 
uncover and employ that ever-changing specialness within each of us." Bateman 
said that the study of liberal arts begins with the individual and "we must be free 
to express ourselves because we each have a message to give the world that is unique 
. . . then from understanding ourselves we must go on to communicating with others." 



WINTER 1978 



SCHEIB: 

The Quickest Man on the Court 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



THE LONG, FRIZZY HAIR is blown backward by the 
force of his own motion as he zooms down the basketball 
court, 5'8" and tightly-muscled at 165 pounds, legs churning 
so that the ball has trouble keeping up and he's on the verge of 
palming it, changing directions like a water bug, switching 
hands and going behind the back if necessary, shifting gears, 
and then he zips free — to pass, to drive to the hoop, seeming 
to defy gravity as he hangs in mid-air and finds the opening, or 
to pull up in a fiash for the jump shot. 

Any coach can tell you basketball is fundamentally a 
team game, but the player and fan know there are many 
moments when individual brilliance claims the spotlight — 
Kareem sweeping in a sky-hook. Dr. J on a dunk from 1 5 feet, 
David Thompson on the alley-oop. Maybe Mike Scheib can't 
compare to that trio, but there are few players any size in 
small college basketball, and few players his size anywhere, 
who can dominate a game the way he has on several occasions 
during his remarkable career at Susquehanna. His total of 
1527 points makes him the third highest scorer in S.U. history 
and the highest-scoring Crusader guard ever. Only Rick 
Eppehimer '68 with 2546 and Clark Mosier '63 with 1801 
have scored more points for the Orange and Maroon. 

The popular speculation often applied to the small man 
in basketball is "how much better he would be if he were 
taller." This kind of discussion ignores the fact that if Mike 
Scheib were 6'8" (which is an editorial mistake made by at 
least onenewspaper) instead of 5'8" he just wouldn't be Mike 
Scheib. His advantage is that he is the quickest man on the 
court, especially with the ball. Increasing his size would only 
slow him down. Let bigger men control the air above the rim; 
Mike Scheib controls the Hoor. 

Mike reached the 30-point mark six times during his 
S.U. career. In three of those games this year he also had nine 
assists. Opposing coaches agree there have been few players 
in the Middle Atlantic Conference who can take over a game 
the way Scheib can. 

As the saying goes, "when he's hot, he's hot." Mike 
never got his points by being a "gunner." He collected large 
totals simply because, when he got it going, he didn't miss. He 
made the most of his opportunities, sometimes shooting over 
80 percent for a game. He sank 5 1 percent of his field goal 



attempts durmg his four-year career, including 53 percent his 
senior year. 

.^s a junior, he received national attention for his free- 
throw shooting. He made 58 in a row over one stretch and 
finished the year as the top foul shooter in NCAA Division 
III. His. 941 percentage was the third highest in NCAA small 
college history. 

While many teams have one guard who's a shooter and 
one who's a ball handler, Scheib had to be both during most of 
his S.U. career. His ball-handling skills, especially valuable 
in beating a press or running out the clock, excited Crusader 
fans as much as his shooting. He was a team leader in assists, 
attesting to his unselfishness and passing ability. 

"He's the most complete player I've ever coached, 
regardless of position," says Coach Don Harnum, veteran of 
five years at the helm at the University of Delaware and four 
years at Susquehanna. "I'm the kind of coach that is con- 
stantly shouting instructions," says Harnum, "but I had to 
say very little to Mike. He has excellent court-awareness. As 
captain this year, he provided team leadership mostly by good 
example," says Harnum. 

Scheib's greatest asset, according to Harnum, is his 
ability to change directions with the ball. Many players, the 
coach notes, can make sharp cuts when moving without the 
ball, but very few can match Scheib's quickness while 
dribbling the ball. This trait "opens things up" for Scheib and 
the other players on the team, Harnum says. Thus the 
Crusader strategy on fast breaks was simple — get the ball to 
Scheib. Because of Mike's ability to "make things happen," 
Harnum would often disdain the usual coach's ploy of calling 
time-out to set up a play for a last shot with only seconds left 
on the clock. "If Scheib is moving up the court with the ball, 
an opportunity is likely to develop," he says. "Calling time- 
out just gives the defense a chance to set up." 

Another of Scheib's attributes, in Harnum's words, is his 
uncanny ability to change gears. Doing his version of the O.J. 
Simpson "juke" or the "Ali shuffle," Scheib seems to go into 
suspended animation for a few seconds — his feet keep pump- 
ing but his body slows down — until the defender makes the 
mistake of slowing down also, and then suddenly Mike is 
back at full speed and the defender is left behind. 



10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



He also has incredible "hang time" for a player of his 
si^e. A fter leaving the floor on a drive to the hoop, he seems to 
defy gravity, floating in midair until an opening develops. 
"There's no player in the league who can stop him one on 
one." asserts Harnum. 

Strength and conditioning are other qualities which con- 
tributed to Scheib's success. Like John Havlicek, he never 
stops moving. And he's durable. Often knocked to the floor, 
he always got up and kept going. He started every game from 
his freshman year on and only missed part of one contest 
because of injury. 

Underrated and often unnoticed by the fans is Scheib's 
defensive ability. "We never had problems defensively 
because of his size," says Harnum. "He doesn't give up 
points." His great quickness allows him to overplay, keeping 
his man from getting the ball or staying between him and the 
basket. 

Scheib was born with speed and quickness. His great 
ball-handling and shooting abilities had to be developed with 
hours and hours of practice. Beginning at an early age he 
spent a great deal of time working on his skills. While growing 
up in Millersburg, Pa., he used to bounce a basketball 
through the house. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Scheib, 
say they drew the line at the dinner table when Mike wanted 
to eat with one hand while dribbling a ball with the other. 

Aher an outstanding career at Millersburg High, Mike 
was recruited by many colleges across the country, including 
the "Big Five" in Philadelphia and such mid-size basketball 
powers as Davidson, Old Dominion, Roanoke, and Rich- 
mond. He chose Susquehanna because it was close to home 
and because he figured he would play more basketball at a 
small school. Mike thinks he could have played at a Division I 
or 1 1 school and admits he might choose differently if he had it 
to do over again. However, he says he has no regrets about his 
decision. He appreciates the recognition, the close friend- 
ships, and the individual academic attention that were avail- 
able to him at Susquehanna. A finance major, Mike has been 
a Dean's List student. His classroom achievements as well as 
his basketball abilities were recognized when he earned selec- 
tion on the Academic All-America squad last year. 

Despite his individual accomplishments, Mike remains a 
team-oriented player. When asked to cite the biggest thrill of 
his Crusader career, he talks about a contest in which he 
scored only 12 points. That was in the final game of his 
freshman year when S.U. upset highly-favored Scranton, 69- 
66. 

Although Mike is a good student, there is no denying 
that his first love is basketball. After graduation, he hopes to 
find a job in business or government in the Harrisburg area. 
He won't be too disappointed if he doesn't land one, however. 
He plans to play basketball in a semi-pro summer league in 
New Jersey, and hopes to get a tryout with a professional 
team in Europe. "I've talked to players in the European 
league, and it sounds like a great opportunity," says Mike. 

Coach Harnum, when asked how it would feel to have to 
defend against Mike in next year's Alumni game, jokingly 
responds that he's not scheduling the Alumni again. Harnum 
might not have to worry. Next year Mike may be adding 
foreign language clippings to his scrapbook. 




Year& 
Record 

1974-75 
(10-13) 

1975-76 
(6-17) 

1976-77 
(11-11) 

1977-78 
(15-10) 

(42-511 



SU 



64 
81 

69 
80 
95 



SCHEIB CAREER STATISTICS 

FG FGA Pet. FT FTA Pet. Assists Steals Pts. Avg. 

112 227 .493 31 38 .816 50 27 255 11.1 

169 332 .509 47 60 .783 110 30 385 16.7 

160 317 .505 80 85 .941 64 18 400 18.2 



206 389 .530 75 88 .852 123 
647 1265 .511 233 271 .860 347 



35 487 19.5 
110 1527 16.4 

i 




SCHEIB SUPER GAMES 

SCORE Opp FG FT Assists Pts 

1975-76 

Lock Haven 
Del. Valley 

Albright 

Wilkes 

Lycoming 

Haverford 

Lycoming 

Del. Valley 

Albright 



79 


12x18 


3x3 


5 


27 


67 


13x16 


4x5 


2 


30 


1976-77 










75 


15>'22 


2x2 


3 


32 


71 


11x15 


6x6 


5 


28 


91 


11x14 


6x6 


2 


28 


1977-78 










62 


14x21 


2x2 


3 


30 


88 


13x22 


13x16 


9 


39 


66 


14x21 


5x6 


9 


33 


76 


13x18 


4x4 


9 


30 



WINTER 1978 



11 



'7 Love a Microscope^ 



Dr. Donald M. Pace '28, one of the world's important cancer 
researchers, has "retired" at the University of the Pacific. 
Recipient of Susquehanna's Aiumni Achievement Award in 
1961 and honorary Doctor of Science in 1963, he is a son of 
the late James W. Pace '27, brother of Ruth Pace Fuellhart 
'29, and uncle of Susan Fuellhart Loyd '69. The Alumnus is 
indebted to UOP's News Bureau Director Richard Doty for 
this story and the photograph of Don in his laboratory. 



STOCKTON— When Don Pace began his career as a 
cellular research scientist there was a disease of great concern 
to the medical community — it was called cancer. 

This was also a time when two forms of sickness people 
feared the most — polio and tuberculosis — often caused 
death, and anyone with blood poisoning was in trouble. 

The year was 1928. 

Now, nearly 50 years later, Don Pace has retired after a 
career that saw him become a noted expert for his work with 
tissue culture in the fields of cancer research and air pollution. 

Pace, who spent the last 10 years at the University of the 
Pacific School of Pharmacy, published more than 100 
research papers and received research grants totaling nearly 
$1 million while pursuing his scientific interests. 

He reflected recently on such things as cancer, smoking, 
air pollution and scientific research. 

"Back in 1928 we didn't understand very much about 
cancer. Uterine cancer was proving to be fatal for many 
women, and we have made significant advances to reduce this 
problem. We also have a better understanding of the 
biochemistry of the cells," he added, "but it is hard to say 
when there will be a cure because there are so many different 
kinds of cancer. There still is a lot we don't know. I do 
remember that back around 1955, with the advent of things 
like chemotherapy, some scientists were predicting that we 
would have a cure for cancer within five years. I wish this 
would have been true." 

Pace, whose current title of emeritus professor involves 
some lecture work in physiology and pharmacology, spent 25 
years at the University of Nebraska before he came to 
Pacific. 



While at UOP he served as acting academic vice presi- 
dent and directed a special symposium in Washington, D.C., 
for some 1000 scientists at a meeting of the Tissue Culture 
Association. 

The scientist has been a delegate to the International 
Society for Cell Biology meetings in Scotland and France, 
served as a delegate to the International Cancer Congress in 
Moscow, and been the Damon Runyon Cancer Lecturer at 
New York University. 

"I love a microscope," he says with a smile of apprecia- 
tion for his life-long work in scientific research. He recalls, 
humorously, that he was so devoted to his work in his early 
years that he was becoming "somewhat of a recluse. ... I 
would stay up working until 3 a.m., then sleep for awhile on a 
cot I had brought to the lab before getting up at 5 a.m. to start 
work again. I just couldn't get away from the microscope." 
Then he met Norma Holland, who later became Mrs. Donald 
Pace, and that got him out of the laboratory— on occasion. 

"To see the living substance of a cell and how it gets 
around, and how it gets food is simply fascinating but hard to 
explain to someone who is not a scientist. It's still hard to get 
me away from a microscope if something interesting is going 
on under the lens." 

He said it is certainly easier to perform research now 
with devices like electronic cell counters that can total 10,000 
cells or more in about 15 seconds. "We used to have to count 
tissue cells under a microscope in the same way we counted 
blood cells, one at a time," he recalls. 

Pace voiced puzzlement that so many young people con- 
tinue to smoke today when the evidence linking smoking to 
cancer is so strong. "1 think many people are cutting back 



12 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




though — I quit for 20 years — and you see more places with no 
smoking signs as a constant reminder to people of the 
dangers." 

The 70-year-old Pace holds an honorary degree from 
Susquehanna University in Pennsylvania — his alma 
mater — for the worldwide recognition of his research on 
cancer cells. He also holds M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from 
Duke University. 

Air pollution is a problem he has seen become an in- 
creasing menace to society in the past several years. "When I 
first came to Pacific in 1967 you could see Mt. Diablo quite 
clearly on most days, but now it is the exception more than the 
rule — and it is due to pollution. It is a problem all over the 
country, despite the work to reduce pollution in many of our 
cities." He voiced no magic cure on what to do about the 
situation, but he does feel strongly that something needs to be 
done. 



In discussing scientific advances, he feels finding a cure 
for polio was the greatest achievement in his lifetime. But, he 
added that another significant accomplishment in the 1930s 
was the development of sulfur drugs for use in such strep- 
tococcal diseases as blood poisoning. "At that time blood 
poisoning was very dangerous and quite often fatal, but 
now — even though we don't use sulfur drugs much 
anymore — this illness isn't much of a problem." 

Pace feels scientific research, like so many other things 
today, has become quite specialized. "Scientific research has 
been good for humanity because it leads to so many ways of 
prevention and cure. The amount of money available, 
however, has been in peaks and valleys in terms of govern- 
ment support. When LBJ was president, for example, there 
was a lot of interest in clinical research — at the expense of 
basic research — but that has leveled off a lot in recent years," 
he concluded. 



WINTER 1978 



13 




WAYS ALUMNI 
CAN HELP 



ALUMNI BECOME accustomed to receiving requests for 
aid from their alma mater — usually these solicitations in- 
volve fund-raising. However, there are other equally impor- 
tant ways in which alumni can serve the University. The two 
programs outlined here have been recommended and sanc- 
tioned by alumni themselves through the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Alumni Association. The University's Ad- 
missions and Career Development efforts, although separate 
and distinct operations, have become increasingly related and 
complementary during recent years. Colleges are competing 
for students from a shrinking population of high school 
graduates. Rising college costs, high unemployment, and 
other factors make prospective students increasingly con- 
cerned about job prospects. These pressures combine to make 
student recruitment crucial to the University, as Career 
Development becomes a vital service provided for students. 
While important in its own right, a strong Career Develop- 
ment program also helps the Admissions Office in "selling" 
Susquehanna to prospective students. The Alumni Ad- 
missions Assistants and Alumni Career Advisers programs 
are ways in which graduates can put their experience, exper- 
tise, and energy to work for Susquehanna. 



ALUMNI ADMISSIONS ASSISTANTS 

TO THE UNINITIATED, admissions may mean simply 
collaring prospective students and pointing them towards 
Selinsgrove. It is true that through the years this kind of ac- 
tivity by alumni has brought many students to Susquehanna. 
But, in today's complex and highly competitive student 
recruitment operation, there are many other ways in which 
alumni can help, according to Paul W. Beardslee, director of 
admissions. 

Of course, identifying new prospects will always remain 
an important contribution alumni can make. However, there 
are several steps that must be taken between the time a 
prospect first learns about Susquehanna and the actual 
matriculation of a new student. 

Alumni volunteers can assist in follow-up, part of the 
inquiry-application-enrollment procedure through which the 
Admissions Office seeks to maintain and develop the recruit's 
interest in the University. The Admissions Office will supply 
the names of prospective students in the volunteer's area; the 
volunteer is asked to contact these prospects and provide 



them with advice and information about S.U. programs. 

.Alumni can also assist with the Regional Information 
Programs or "Road Shows" conducted by the Admissions 
Office at off-campus locations in key areas from which Sus- 
quehanna draws students. Alumni assistance ranges from 
making advance on-site arrangements to discussing the 
University with prospective students. Providing transporta- 
tion for prospects visiting the campus is another way in which 
alumni can be of service. 

Beardslee says that alumni interested in this program 
must be willing to participate in a "training" program for 
volunteers in which the Admissions Office would advise them 
of certain "do's and don'ts of the business" and keep them in- 
formed of events and programs on campus. A form, to be 
returned to the Alumni Office, is provided for those willing to 
serve as Alumni Admissions Assistants. 

ALUMNI CAREER ADVISERS 

THE CAREER DEVELOPMENT Office, directed by 
Bigler R. Irvin, is enlisting the aid of alumni who will 
volunteer their services to students as Career Advisers. They 
would make themselves available, in their own homes or 
places of business, to talk with students about the nature of 
job and career opportunities in their field or related areas, and 
give advice on career preparation and job-seeking. 

Irvin stresses that Alumni Career Advisers will not be 
asked to find jobs for students. While his office does assist in 
making contacts, it is the individual student's responsibility 
to locate job situations. However, the Career Development 
Office can make this task easier by providing students with 
the best possible counseling. The role of alumni would be to 
utilize their professional expertise and experience to provide 
practical information and advice concerning specific fields 
and the employment market. 

Irvin believes that some alumni are already giving this 
kind of advice independently, but he hopes to increase the 
number of alumni so involved and to formalize the process. 
The plan is to compile a directory listing Alumni Career Ad- 
visers according to geographic areas and career categories. 
This will be available to students who may thus be put in 
touch with alumni volunteers in the student's prospective 
field. 

Alumni interested in volunteering their services as 
Career Advisers are asked to fill out the form and return it to 
the Alumni Office. 



14 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



ALUMNI ADMISSIONS ASSISTANTS 

I volunteer to serve as an Alumni Admissions Assistant for Susquehanna University and am willing to participate in a training 
program under the auspices of the Alumni Office. 



NAMK. 



.CLASS. 



HOME ADDRESS. 



_ZIP_ 



PHONE ( ) 



OCCUPATION. 



.TITLE. 



BUSINESS ADDRESS 



.ZIP. 



PHONE ( ) 



ALUMNI CAREER ADVISERS 

Please list me as a Susquehanna University Alumni Career Adviser. I am willing to talk with interested students about careers in my 

field. 

NAME CLASS 



MAJOR FIELD OF STUDY. 
TITLE 



.JOB DESCRIPTION 



D 



BUSINESS NAME AND ADDRESS 



.ZIP. 



PHONE ( ) 
LJhOME ADDRESS 



ZIP. 



PHONEC ) 



Please check preferred place of mailing and contact (above) and method preferred for student to contact you ( below, i 

r~l TELEPHONE CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 

I I LETTER REQUESTING APPOINTMENT You would have to reply. 



COMMENTS. 



WINTER 1978 



15 



He Gives to Community 
As Muct) as Any Native 

Reprinted with permission from The Daily Item of Sunbury, January 21 , 1978 



by HAROLD RAKER 
Snyder County Bureau 




William R. Belz '7fi, ai nghi. a driver for the volunteer 

Dauntless Hook and Ladder A mbulance League, checks 

equipment with chief driver Harold Mucker be/ore leaving Jor a call. 



16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



SELINSGROVE — The next time you hear someone com- 
menting about "those damn college kids" in Selinsgrove, you 
might suggest they talk with William R. Betz. 

The Susquehanna University senior is not merely here to 
take; he has much to give to the community. 

Ask Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Martin, Port Trevorton R.D. 
1 . Mrs. Martin gave birth to a son Jan. 2, and the report in 
The Daily Item under the Sunbury Community Hospital 
birth announcements was that a son was born at 6:42 p.m. 

But the baby had already been born when the mother 
reached the hospital in the Dauntless Hook and Ladder Com- 
pany ambulance. Betz, who serves as a volunteer with the am- 
bulance group, delivered him. 

Betz has no roots in the Susquehanna Valley. His home 
is in Mendham, N.J,, a fast-moving borough of 4000 about 40 
miles from New York City. 

Betz is 22 and has been involved in fire and ambulance 
work since he turned 18 and joined the Mendham company, 
also a volunteer unit. 

Volunteer is the magic word as far as Betz, a pre-medical 
student, is concerned. 

"Volunteering is great. I think more people should get 
involved in volunteer work because it ties them to the com- 
munity much more than just a job," he said. 

"And people appreciate it when you get up at three 
o'clock in the morning and it's 10 degrees outside," he added. 

Betz is chairman of the community involvement com- 
mittee of the university's Chapel Council. The group's major 
activity is the visiting of local nursing homes on a weekly 
basis. 

"We hold parties for them on special occasions," he said, 
"and again it's all volunteer. We get nothing from the college 
for it, but the kids all believe in it, and you get much more out 
of it than money," Betz said. 

Another committee does the same thing in the 
Selinsgrove Center, he said. 

"Some of them (the nursing home residents) might not 
remember your name, but they really appreciate your coming 
in. It brightens up their day," he said. 

As for the delivery of the baby, Betz said, "I was just 
waiting for such an opportunity. I was quite excited about it." 

He hasn't spoken with the parents of the baby, but did 
check back with the hospital to find out the baby was doing all 
right. 

Betz was also the driver involved this month when Susan 
K. Host, 1 3, Hummels Wharf, was struck by a school bus on 
Rts. 11-15. 

"I was glad to see that she is going to be okay," he said, 
adding, "I was glad that two doctors who were driving by 
stopped to help out." 

One was Dr. Calvin J. Wolfberg, a Northumberland op- 
tometrist, and the other an out-of-the-area doctor named 
Witt, he said. 

Betz became a member of the local company in 
December 1974 when he was a freshman. He had been a 
member of the first aid squad and fire company in his home 



town since the summer of 1973. 

"I've always been interested in emergency medical care, 
and that's one of my objectives for getting involved in the 
local company, although I'm also doing it because I want to 
be a servant to the community. 

"After living there for 18 years, I thought I owed them 
something," he said, explaining one reason why he joined his 
hometown company. 

But he had other incentives. His older brother first joined 
the company and since then two others have joined, one now 
an officer. 

Before he joined the company. "I would hear the sirens 
go off and see the men out there working, trying to save a life, 
and it really impressed me." 

Betz said the local company officials were "very recep- 
tive" to his joining. "They've been great with explaining the 
equipment to me. It's a very friendly community, and I'm 
going to miss it when I leave." 

"When I come back here from summer vacations it's 
like I'm coming home," he said, adding that he will definitely 
return to Selinsgrove again some day, if not to live, at least to 
visit. 

He hopes to enter the University of Pennsylvania to get 
his medical schooling. 

While volunteering here, he has been taking numerous 
training courses, including cardio-pulmonary resuscitation, 
child birth, advanced first aid, emergency extrication and 
defensive driving. 

He took some at the Geisinger Medical Center, Dan- 
ville, and some at Susquehanna. 

He lauded the college professors for their understanding 
when he has occasionally missed classes because of emergen- 
cy calls. He said he has helped with some emergencies on 
campus, such as students having seizures, thus avoiding 
having to call someone in.. 

He has scheduled his classes so as to have one or two 
week-day afternoons free for ambulance shifts. While on duty 
in the ambulance lounge, he usually studies. This is evident by 
his grades. A double major in biology and psychology, he 
carries a 4.0 (perfect) grade average in both with a 3.94 
overall average. 

Last September, Betz received the $500 Lindback Foun- 
dation scholarship award during opening convocation 
ceremonies at the university. 

This award is presented annually by vote of the faculty to 
an outstanding student who "because of scholastic attain- 
ment, character, personality and all-around ability gives 
great promise of being a useful and valuable citizen of the 
community." 

He is also head resident of Hassinger Hall; secretary- 
treasurer for Psi Chi, the national honor society for psy- 
chology; a member of Tri-Beta, the national honor society for 
biology; a member of the university's blood donor committee; 
a member of the biology club; and student adviser for 
freshmen. 

In his "spare time," he eats and sleeps. 



WINTER 1978 



17 




Recycling its the Old Maroons 




RECOGNIZE THEM? The uniforms were worn by Sus- 
quehanna's Marching Band from the early 1950s until the 
new Coldstream Guard-type scarlet and black outfits were 
purchased in 1976. Now the Old Maroons have been refur- 
bished and are worn with pride by the band of Centre de 
Esludios Tecnologicos No. 92 in Mexico City. 

Susquehanna University's love affair with Mexico began 
in 1973 when the Symphonic Band, University Choir, and 
Chamber Orchestra had a highly-successful concert tour 
South of the Border and kicked off the first Festival Inter- 
nacional de Musica at Oaxtepec I Susquehanna Alumnus, 
Summer 1973). Shortly thereafter, James Steffy, head of the 
S.U. Music Department, became music director of the 
festivals, now held every April and June and including the 
Collegiate Choral Festival, the Fiesta Musical Mexicana, 
and the Aztec Marching Band Pageant. The festivals are co- 
sponsored by International Festivals Inc., Performing Arts 
Abroad Inc., the Mexican Department of Education, and the 
Mexican Social Security System. 

While Mexico has a rich heritage of its own music, a 
scarcity of qualiTied music teachers and general economic 
conditions prevent formal school music instruction as it is 
known in the U.S. So, one of the projects of the festivals is to 
take participating groups (some 70 non-professional musical 
organizations from the U.S., Mexico, and other countries 
have been involved) into Mexican schools for concerts. 

In his role as music director, Steffy has coordinated an 
instrument donation program to encourage instrumental 
music instruction in several of the Mexican schools. Sus- 
quehanna University, the University of Michigan, Washing- 



ton State University, and several other donors have given 70 
band instruments (mostly used), two pianos, 40 music stands, 
beginning instruction books and band compositions — and the 
retired orange and maroon S.U. uniforms. Haines Music 
Store of Sunbury has cooperated by contributing used in- 
struments and repairing those donated by others. 

In the process, Steffy has become a close friend of Prof. 
Emilio Tello, principal of No. 92, who recently wrote that his 
band has 60 members, some of whom must share in- 
struments. And: 

"We are the first regularly organized school band in 
Mexico and the education authorities in Mexico have 
applauded this effort and recognize the help ycu have given to 
form this band; surely they will give their help in forming 
bands in other schools. This small band, instructed by two 
professional musicians from Mexico City, has performed in 
25 diverse school and sport events within the schools of the 
city and in other Mexican states. They are receiving many in- 
vitations to perform. 

"The uniforms that Susquehanna University so 
generously sent to us have been altered and even though the 
difference in size of your students and mine was great, a fine 
looking band has resulted. ... I beg you to receive our 
greeting and most affectionate thanks for the noble endeavor 
that has been realized for the welfare of our youth." 

Another band has been formed in the village of Oaxtepec 
and the instrument donation program continues. Steffy 
would like to hear from any who have new or used in- 
struments for the project. 



18 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Zusquehannans On Parade 



'31 

.\ellie Shue von Dorsler has retired as 
librarian at Millersvllle State College. 
Holder of the library science degree from 
Drexel University, she previously served in 
the Oberlin College library. 

'32 

The Rev. Herbert G Hohman retired 
after 42 years in the ministry. His most re- 
cent pastorale was at Grace Lutheran 
Church in Stoystown, Pa. He is currently 
serving as vice pastor of Vinemont Com- 
munity Lutheran Church. His new address 
IS 344 West Main St.. Ephrata, Pa. 17522. 

'34 

The Rev. Earnest W. Huston retired as 
pastor of the Quakake Lutheran Church, 
Tamaqua, Pa. He also was the invoice 
auditor of a Zayre Corporation store in 
Hazleton and has retired from that post. He 
now lives at 5005 Martin Dr., East 
Petersburg. Pa. 17520. 

'35 

Dr. Charles G. Jones is now Division 
medical director for Roy M. Huffington 
Inc. and instead of visiting his Pacific island 
dispensaries by boat he goes into the jungle 
by helicopter. His address is Roy M. Huf- 
fington Inc., Box 92. Queen St. Post Office, 
Singapore, 7, Singapore. 

'36 

Boh Pritchard is retiring in June as 
athletic director at Worcester Polytechnic 
Institute where he has served for 32 years. 
He was also head football coach until 1966 
when he gave up the post to devote full time 
to the athletic director's responsibilities. A 
former NCAA vice president for New 
England, he convinced the NCAA to enter 
the drug education program in 1970 and is 
still chairman of that committee. Bob first 
went to WPI as an assistant coach to Paul 
Stagg. brother of Amos Alonzo Stagg Jr.. 
under whom he was an assistant at S.U. 

'40 

Florence Landback Lalsha has retired 
from teaching after 33 years, the last 10 in 
Harrisburg. She now lives at 129 King St., 
Northumberland, Pa. 17857. 

'41 

George J Herman retired last summer as 
assistant dean of the College of Engineering 
at Montana State University. 



'42 

Delphine Hoover Reitz is a secretary for 
Learning Research at West Chester State 
College. 

'49 

Charles A. Worm was appointed general 
manager of the Standard Products Division 
of Burroughs Corporation. He is with the 
Kederal & Special Systems Group in 
Washington. D.C. 

'52 

Belly Albert Messner has been named to 
the World Who's Who of Women by the 
International Biographical Center. Cam- 
bridge. England. She is currently a second- 
ary reading consultant in Pennsylvania's 
Central Dauphin schools. 

'55 

Ralph W Dersham x was elected to the 
board of directors of the First National 
Bank of Milton, where he is cashier. 

'56 

Henry If. Geiss is a product 
development engineer for Ford Motor Co. 
in the truck and recreation products opera- 
tion. His address is 36 Yellowstone Dr., 
Ann Arbor. Mich. 48105. 

'57 

The Rev. David H. Harris is now pastor 
of Grace Lutheran Church in Sunbury. His 
wife is the former Patricia Honsbergerx'56 
and they have two children. They live at 
1320 Line St., Sunbury, Pa. 17801. 

'58 

Ronald E. Feltman. formerly director of 
Susquehanna's Computer Center, is a staff 
consultant in the applied research division 
of Booz-Allen Hamilton. Bethesda, Md. 

George S. Dodge is a teacher in Deptford 
County schools and lives with his family at 
71 Euclid St., Woodbury, N.J. 08096. 

The Rev. Kenneth L. Zimmerman. 
pastor of St. Mark's and St. John's 
Lutheran churches, Elysburg, Pa., was 
named Ralpho Township Citizen of the 
Year at a fall celebration. He also is a direc- 
tor of the Elysburg Fire Company am- 
bulance service and an emergency medical 
technician instructor. 

'59 

Jack E. Cisney. associate professor of 
business administration at West Virginia 



Northern Community College in Wheeling, 
studied at the University of London in 
England last summer, doing graduate work 
relating to the European Common Market 
and multinational corporations. 

'62 

James T. Coolbaugh was promoted to 
manager of sales recruiting and placement 
at the home office of Nationwide Insurance 
Companies. Columbus, Ohio. His wife is 
the former Linda IVassam '63 and they 
have four children. Their new address is 
2247 Sawmill Rd., Dublin, Ohio 43017. 

Leslie R Butler was promoted to ex- 
ecutive vice president of First Pennsylvania 
Bank's Consumer Group. He is responsible 
for all retail activities including consumer 
loans, branches, and small business loans. 

'63 

Jim Campbell is research editor of the 
National Football League's Creative Ser- 
vices Division in Los Angeles. He has been 
called football's "wizard of stats" by an AP 
sportswriter. His wife is the former Philip- 
pa Hughes '65 and they live at 12030 
Rochester. Apt. 107. West Los Angeles, 
Calif. 90025. 

Russell I Fisher of Bethel Park, Pa., has 
a son at Susquehanna too! Freshman David 
was missed last fall when alumni sons and 
daughters were reported in the Alumnus. 

'64 

The Rev. Alfred A. Ambrose is pastor- 
administrator of Ohesson Manor, a 134- 
bed nursing facility developed and operated 
by Tressler-Lutheran Service Associates. 
He and his wife and two children live at 558 
Summit Dr.. Lewistown, Pa. 17044 

Lcdr Ken Gordon graduated from the 
Naval War College in Newport, R.I.,andis 
now executive officer of the U.S. Navy 
Recruiting District in Columbia, S.C. His 
wife is the former Pam Terry x'63. They 
and their two children reside at 400 Smith's 
Market Rd., Columbia, S.C. 29210. 

Kenneth A. Mutzel is now a partner with 
the accounting firm of Laventhol & 
Horwath in Harrisburg. 

Lynn G. Sanberg has been promoted to 
director of industrial relations for the 
Harbeson-Walker Refractories Group, 
Dresser Industries Inc., Pittsburgh. 

The Rev. John M. Vought Jr. is now 
pastor of the Luther Memorial Church in 
York. His new address is 1950 Hollywood 
Pkwy., York, Pa. 17403. 



WINTER 1978 



10 



Richard T. Fenstermacher is co- 
president of Hadesty Hardware Co. Inc. in 
Pottsville. He lives at 65 Deerfield Dr., 
Potlsville, Pa. 17901. 

'66 

J,ihn J Menapace is district accounting 
manager for Bell Telephone of Pa. at 
Kingston. He and his wife and family reside 
at 1012 Woodland Way. Clarks Summit. 
Pa. 

Dr Gary Scheib is one of nine op- 
tometrists from the eastern and central 
parts of the United States to complete 
postgraduate study at the Gesell Institute of 
Child Development. New Haven, Conn. 
The curriculum was designed for the op- 
tometrist who deals extensively with 
children and who practices optometric 
therapy. His practice is in Lykens and he 
and his wife, the former yoan/ie Brink '66, 
and family live at 25 Overlook Dr.. R.D. 3, 
Pottsville. Pa. 17901. 

'67 

Jeanette Mover Kowell is an educational 
therapist for the Switzer Center for 
Educational Therapy in Los Angeles. Her 
address is Park Westwood Tower. Apt. 
1009, Los Angeles, Calif. 90024. 

.\icholas Migliaccio has his own busi- 
ness. Media Maintenance. His wife is the 
former Christine Kelly '6H and she is 
teaching 9th grade Bnglish. journalism, and 
humanities for the gifted in Collingdale. 
Their new address is 38 Rampart West. 
Media. Pa. 19063. 

W Garner Traher Jr. x is branch 
manager of the Raleigh, N.C. office of L.B. 
Smith Inc., heavy equipment distributor. 

Dnighl F. H^eeks is now assistant to the 
president of Barrett & Cain Inc. Realtors in 
Westfield, N.J. 

Paul P Wild is business manager for 
sales management, Betz Laboratories, 
Trevose, Pa. 

'68 

Flizahelh Elmer Kaufmann and her 
husband are both attending Westminster 
Theological Seminary and they conduct 
Family Life Seminars on "How to Build a 
Christian Home" for church organizations. 

Gary Manifold is with Lukens Steel Co. 
in Coalesville, Pa., as a project leader with 
its systems group. His wife is the former 
Linda Melzel 70 and their new address is 7 
Spruce Dr., West Chester, Pa. 19380. 

'69 

Carol Smith Arnold is with Arthur 
Anderson & Co. and lives at 1700 Beach 
St., Apt. 204. San Francisco, Calif. 94123. 

Atty. Daniel M. Corveleyn is a partner in 
the firm of Mervine, Brown, & Newman in 
Stroudsburg and vice president of Monroe 




Jones 35 



Butler 62 



Sanherg '64 



0'.\eill '76 



County Planned Parenthood, where his 
wife, the former Karen Kister '70. is a 
volunteer counselor. They have a daughter 
and live at R.D. 5, Box 455K2, East 
Stroudsburg. Pa. 18301. 

Robert G Fisher has been named per- 
sonnel manager of Dempster Dumpster 
Systems at Northumberland. Pa. 

H'illiam Gatii is on the music faculty of 
Meadowbrook School, Meadowbrook. Pa. 

The Rev. David A. Genzler is now pastor 
of Durham Lutheran Church. Durham. Pa. 
He and his wife, the former Barbara J 
Griesbacher '66. live at Box 235. Spring- 
town. Pa. 18081. 

Dr. Jeffrey A. Mattis is a biochemist with 
C'appel Laboratories in Cochranville. Pa. 
He and his wife and family live at 41 Den 
Rd.. Fox Knoll. Lincoln University. Pa. 
19352. 

James W. Page is a teacher and football 
coach at Troy H.S. His new address is 317 
E. Main St., Troy, Pa. 16947. 

Catherine Martin Shaw is manager of 
Steinbach at Seaview Square, one of eight 
stores In Ocean Township. N.J. Her hus- 
band is Ronald Shaw '69 and their address 
is 202 Robbins Rd., Neptune, N.J. 07753. 

'70 

James K, Hill has been promoted to area 
supervisor In Atlanta for Eckerd Drugs. He 
and his wife, the former Roberta Schroeder 
'71 and three children live at 4690 Moun- 
tain Creek Dr., Roswell, Ga. 30075. 

Eileen Moninghoff Horn has left her 
position as assistant cashier at Santa 
Monica Bank to enroll full time in the 
MB. A. program at the University of 
Southern California Graduate School of 
Business. Husband Eric Horn '68 Is vice 
president of a residential building company 
in Santa Monica. Their address is 17143 
Palisades Cir., Pacific Palisades, Calif. 
90272. 

'72 

Ronald ,V. Bystrom is campus director 
for Campus Crusade for Christ at the 
University of Delaware. 

Jeff Winter is campus director for the 
Coalition for Christian Outreach at 



Alderson-Broddus College, Philippi, 
W.Va.. where his wife, the former Judy 
Holmes x'73, is the campus nurse and a 
staff member for the Coalition ministry. 

John C Kramer is manager of Grand 
Way in the West Goshen Shopping Center. 
His wife Is the former Mary Brookover '71 
and their new address Is 157 Lake Dr., 
Downingtown, Pa. 19335. 

Sonia Reisinger is an English teacher at 
Eastern H.S., Wrighlsville, Pa. Her ad- 
dress is R.D. 2, Sharon Ave., Red Lion, Pa. 
17356. 

Barry T. Rumple is a layout artist for 
The Somerset Messenger Gazette. His ad- 
dress IS 301 5th Ave., Manville, N.J. 08835. 

'73 

James G Ehrhorn is program director 
for WMAS radio in Springfield, Mass. He 
lives at 549 Russell Road. Apt. 4B, West- 
field. Mass. 01085. 

'74 

Anne Mazina Shultz is an actuarial as- 
sistant with the Wyatt Company, San Fran- 
cisco office. Her new address Is 819 Burns 
Ct., Paclfica, Calif. 94044. 

Joyce Oberlin Smar is now supervisor of 
music for the Toledo Museum of Art, 
responsible for the museum's concert series 
as well as music education programs. Hus- 
band Ben Smar is orchestra director at 
Bowsher H.S.. Toledo. 

H'illiam B. Trousdale is now the morning 
announcer at WDDL/WNCE radio, Lan- 
caster. He lives at 24 Center Dr., Apt. C, 
Lancaster, Pa. 17601. 

Jarl R Weyant Is program coordinator. 
Recreation & Parks, Anne Arundel Coun- 
ty. Md.. while working on his M.B.A. at the 
University of Baltimore. His address is 348 
Gatewater Dr., Apt. 303, Glen Burnie, Md. 
21061. 

'75 

James T Ailing is a field underwriter for 
the New York Life Insurance Co. at 100 
Constitution Plaza, Hartford, Conn. 
06103. 

Gwen L. Barclay is working on her doc- 
torate at Ball State University where she is 



20 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



an instructor in English. Her address is 
1705 W. Mam, Muncie, Ind. 47303. 

Jessica Schnilman is at Syracuse 
working for her M.S. in reading and study 
skills. She has taught at several colleges for 
Baldridge Reading & Study Skills Inc. and 
last year spent two months teaching on the 
St. Regis Mohawk Reservation and learn- 
ing to speak the Mohawk language. Her ad- 
dress is Room 252. Reading Center, Hun- 
tington Hall, Syracuse University, 
Syracuse, N.Y. 13210. 

76 

Marilyn Giuliano Kessler is the Federal 
grant coordinator for the Lycoming Coun- 
ty Department of Emergency Services in 
Williamsport, Pa. H usband Robert Kessler 
'74 is personnel director for The Grit, also 
in Williamsport. 

Richard Bernagozzi is senior purchasing 
coordinator for Data Products and lives at 
6929 Woodlake Ave., Canoga Park, Calif. 
91304. 

Thomas Eyster is band director and in- 
strumental music teacher at West York 
H.S. This is the same post held by James 
Steffy before he joined the Susquehanna 
music faculty in 1959. Tom's address is 
R.D. 6, E-2. York, Pa. 17404. 

Elizabeth M. Gent completed the 
paralegal course at Adelphi University and 
is in paralegal work for the law firm of 
Drinker, Biddle & Reath in Philadelphia. 
Her new address is 61 7 Linden Hall, Laurel 
Rd., Lmdenwald, N.J. 08021. 

Diane J. Gibeiman is an insurance un- 
derwriter for The Hay Bros. Insurance 
Agency in Baltimore, Md. 

L. Patricia Gordon x has completed her 
B.S. in horticulture at the University of 
Maryland and is co-manager of the 
Potomac Garden Center. Her address is 



7807 Glenbrook Rd., Bethesda. Md. 

Scott M. Granel is a graduate student at 
N.Y.U. 

Richard K Hanson is a houseparent for 
mental health-mental retardation in 
Columbia. Montour, Snyder, and Union 
counties. He lives at 300 S. Market St., 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

Cathleen Ehatt Keane is teaching 
elementary music for the Perkiomen Valley 
school district. Husband Thomas G. Keane 
7.5 is a graduate student at Westminster 
Theological Seminary. They live at 639 S. 
Broad St.. CI I, Lansdale. Pa. 19446. 

Susan Kessock x has accepted a new 
teaching position with the Blue Mountain 



school district, Orwigsburg, Pa. Her ad- 
dress is 126 S. Nice St., Frackville, Pa. 
17931. 

Robert W. Lawley is manager of the 
Sloney Creek branch office of the Upper 
Dauphin National Bank. 

Donna Mascolo is senior credit analyst 
and credit manager at Midlantic National 
Bank/South, Haddonfield, N.J. 

John P. White III is in the U.S. Naval 
Academy Band at Annapolis, Md. 

David M . Kammerer is band director at 
the junior-senior high school in Tully, N.Y. 
His wife is the former Elizabeth Daum 77 
and they reside at Kenwood Meadows, Apt. 
B4, Tully, N.Y. 13159. 



Mvanced Degrees 



Steven E. Arnold '73: J.D., Western New 
England College School of Law. He is with 
the Hartford (Conn.) law firm of Howard, 
Kohn, Sprague & FitzGerald. 

Cindy L. Ball '76: M.A. in English, Duke 
University. 

Edward A. Bernald '71: M.Div., Union 
Theological Seminary. He is assistant 
minister of Norfield Congregational 
Church, Weston, Conn. 

Barbara Coeyman '70: M.A. in 
musicology. University of Pennsylvania. 
She is a half-time assistant professor at 
West Chester State College. 

Robert E. Drumm '66: Ph.D. in Russian 
history, Columbia University. 

Judith A. Harper '76: M.S. in television 
and radio, Syracuse University. She is 
director of press, promotion and public 
relations for the Playmakers Repertory 



Alumni Office Blues 




'You'd cry too if every address correction you got cost you 25t!" 



Company. University of North Carolina. 

David M. Kaplan (57: Ed.D. in earth 
science, Columbia University. 

Bruce E. Kennedy '72: M.Div., Pitts- 
burgh Theological Seminary. He is current- 
ly area director for the American Cancer 
Society of Rhode Island. 

Alexander ,-). Nash Jr '69: M.B.A. in 
management, Fairleigh Dickinson Univer- 
sity. He is a senior analyst in customer 
operations with Public Service Electric & 
Gas in New Jersey. 

Jane E. O'Neill '76: Graduate, program 
in nuclear medicine technology, Lancaster 
General Hospital and Harrisburg Hospital. 
She is setting up a Nuclear Medicine 
Department at the Ashland (Pa.) State 
General Hospital. 

Ronald J. Pagano '72: Master's in sec- 
ondary administration, Westminster 
College. He is a teacher at Leetonia (Ohio) 
H.S. 

5. John Price Jr. '73: J.D., Oklahoma 
City University. He is practicing general 
law in Ashland and is law clerk to the Hon. 
G. Harold Watkins, President Judge of the 
Superior Court of Pennsylvania. 

Mildred Barabas Sgambati '60: M. A.T., 
William Paterson College. She is a sub- 
stitute teacher in the Demarest and Closter 
(N.J.) public schools. 

David E. Solomon '5S: M.B.A., Eastern 
Michigan University. He is director of the 
division of material sciences at KMS Fu- 
sion Inc., Ann Arbor. Mich. In September 
he presented a paper at the International 
Vacuum Congress in Vienna, Austria, and 
conducted a seminar at the Euratom, 
Frascati Laboratory in Rome, Italy. 

Alyce L. Zimmer '73: Ph.D.. University 
of Pittsburgh. She is teaching at Ohio 
University, Chillicothe. 



WINTER 1978 



21 



Zusquehanna University Rlumni Rssociation 

STANDING COMMITTEES 1977-78 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY FUND 

Nelson E. Bailey '57. co-chairperson. R.D. 3, Box 23, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 

Norrine Bailey Spencer '68, co-chairperson, 48 Shull Dr., Newark, Del. 19711 

Douglas E.Arthur '49 Ralph C.Geigle '35 Edward S.Rogers Jr. '42 

George H. Bantley '41 Graydon 1. Lose'54 Erie I. Shoberl ir35 

Harry W. Butts '48 Albert P. Molinaro'50 H.W. "Skip" Wiederh'73 

Charles E.Chaffee '27 John H. Raab'62 CarlM. Moyer'63 

MarlynR.Fetterolf'23 

ALUMNI WEEKEND 

Peter M. Nunn '57, chairperson. 8715 Liberty Ln., Potomac. Md. 20854 

Carol Kehler '74 Louis F.Santangelo '50 Jack P.Shipe'40 

Linda Nansteel Lovell '71 Mary Mitchell Savidge'71 Jacob M. Spangler Jr. '52 

Simon B.Rhoads '30 M. JaneSchnure'39 Glenn Miller '78 

Reunion Chairpersons 

1968: John W. Ayer Jr., 40595 N. Star PI., Steamboat Springs, Colo. 80477 
1963: H. Nathan Ward, 945 Orrs Bridge Rd., Mechanicsburg. Pa. 17055 
1958: James W. White, 413 N. George St.. Millersville. Pa. 17551 
1953: Thomas E. Marts Jr.. 637 Broadway. Milton. Pa. 17847 

Robert F. Wohlsen. 145 Herman Blvd.. Franklin Square, N.Y. IIOIO 
Marjorie Wolfe McCune, R.D. 3, Box 1, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870 
Robert A. Boyer, 20 Beverly Dr., Allentown. Pa. 18104 
Josephine Hoy Lamb. 21 Kensington Ter., Maplewood. N.J. 07040 
1928: Harold E. Ditzler. 1335 Royal Palm Dr. S., St. Petersburg. Fla. 33707 
Emeriti: W. Alfred Streamer '26, 422 Kemmerer Rd.. State College, Pa. 16801 



1948 
1943 
1938 
1933 



AWARDS 

Donald E. Wissinger '50, chairperson, 3 Oak St., Hollidaysburg, Pa. 16648 
JudithA.Blee'62 D. Edgar Hutchison '34 ChesterG.Rowe'52 

Raymond G.Hochstuhr47 Samuel D. Ross '54 PaulC.ShattoJr. '41 

NOMINATIONS 

Robert L. Hackenberg '56, chairperson, 61 Waldon Rd., Fanwood, N.J.. 07023 
Timothy E. Barnes '35 Martha Fisher Fry '73 

Arthur F. Bowen '65 Gene L. Stock '56 

UNIVERSITY RELATIONS 

Alan C. Lovell '70. chairperson, 4401 Cross Country Dr., Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

Henry G. Chadwick '50 Robert C. Kessler '74 Jolee Ruch '78 

Dennis L.Eckman '73 Mary Ellen Murphy '77 Mark S. Vicich '78 

Kenneth FErdley Jr. '55 Susan T. Grisee '78 Dorothy M.Anderson '62 

James C.Gehris '50 Peter S.Johnson '79 Edward K. McCormickh'75 

Charles F.Janaskie '75 Judy M. Feidt'78 Peter B. Silveslri 



CLUB ACTIVITIES 



Lester C. Heilman '52, chairperson, 244 Green Lane 
fary Emma Yoder Jones '41. Alloona 
Alan C. Lovell '70. Baltimore 
Robert N Troutman '26, California 
Lois Dauberman Schultz '48. Centre-Union 
Carolyn L. Tritt '68, Chambersburg-Hagerstown 
Charles F. Janaskie '75, Dennis L. Eckman '73, Harrisburg 
Samuel D. Clapper '68. Johnstown 
George A. Kirchner '64. Lehigh Galley 
Herbert K. Yingling '63, Lewistown 
Timothy E. Barnes '35, Mount Carmel-Shamokin 
John H. Wright Jr. '49, Northeastern Pennsylvania 



Dr., Camp Hill. Pa. 17011 

Maria Wernikowski MacFarlan '62. Linda Saldukas Payne 

'73. North New Jersey 
Henry G. Chadwick '50. Philadelphia 
Pauline Crow Mount '34. Pittsburgh 
W. Frank Laudenslayer '39, Reading 
John F. Luscko '63, South New Jersey 
Joe W. Kleinbauer '63, Susquehanna Valley 
Robert R. Richards, Jr. '64, Washington 
Ruth Wheeland Wentz '38. Williamsport 
Patricia F. Heathcote '52, York-Hanover 



22 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



THE 77 REPORT 



Susquehanna granted 299 bachelor's degrees and five associate degrees 
in 1977. The annual Alumni Office query brought responses from 199, or 
nearly 66 percent, Indicating that the occupational and residential patterns 
of recent Susquehanna graduates are remarkably consistent over the past 
few years ^Susquehanna Alumnua, Winter 1977). In the Class of '77: 95 live 
in Pennsylvania, 35 In We*v Jersey, 14 in New York, 7 In Maryland, 6 each 
in Connecticut and D.C., and many other states are represented. 
Occupationwise: 56 are In business, banking, or Insurance; at least 47 are 
engaged in graduate study; 27 are teaching; 13 are In accounting: 10 are in 
service-related work; 6 are in computers. Here they are . . . 



Dawn ,V, .Abelii: Financial service 
representative, John Deere Industrial 
Equipment Co.. Baltimore. 

,\tary K .Acion: English teacher, 
Reisterstown, Md. 

It'illiam T Anderson: Director of per- 
sonnel. Fry's Food Stores, Phoenix, Ariz. 

Brian D .Arclxihald: Product line 
specialist, Beckman Instrumentais Inc., 
Cedar Grove, N.J. 

David E. Atkinson: Graduate student in 
international management. Rutgers 
Graduate School of Business Administra- 
tion. 

Shirley E. Bailey: Rehabilitation 
counselor, Suncom Industries, Sunbury. 

Lishelh L Baird: Credit analyst. Dun & 
Bradstreet, East Orange, N.J. 

Joan P. Balde: Graduate assistant, 
Princeton (N.J.) Child Development 
Institute. 

Colli D. Barker: Editorial assistant, in- 
ternational staff, U.S. News & World 
Report, Washington, D.C. 

William ,4. Barrel! HI: Peat, Marwick 
& Mitchell. 

Richard .4. Baylor: Purchasing agent, 
Sunbury Community Hospital. 

Michael S. Bernalowicz: Research as- 
sistant and graduate student in medicinal 
chemistry. University of Wisconsin, 
Madison. 

Barbara L. Birdsall: Teacher, Tinton 
Fails. N.J. 

John P. Birosak: Associate accountant. 
The Bendix Corp., Teterboro, N.J. 

Susan S. Booth: Teacher and field 
hockey coach. Spring Grove (Pa.) Inter- 
mediate School. 

Victor R Boris: Teacher, Shamokin 
Area school district. 

David J Bradford: Management trainee, 
New Jersey National Bank, Trenton. 

Ronald L. Brett: Retail sales represent- 
ative, Joseph W. Riley Co., Haverford, Pa. 

E Lynn Brobyn: Caseworker, Union- 
Snyder Community Counseling Center, 
Lewisburg, Pa. 

Joan Brouse Rijkin: Student, University 



of Bridgeport College of Nursing. 

Robert F. Buck/elder: Assistant national 
bank examiner, Williamsport, Pa. 
Mark .4. Buese: Graduate study. 
Melinda L Bumstead: Craftsman 
specializing in macrame, and writing staff 
of Sunshine Artists magazine. 

Elizabeth C Bussman: Assistant to 
manager of personnel. International 
Playtex Corp., Stamford. Conn. 

James G. Camul: Order and traffic 
manager, Procter & Gamble, Trenton, N.J. 

David .4. Chambers: Staff, Perdue 
Radio Co., West Caldwell, N.J. 

Carl H Chase: Advanced lessons in 
trumpet. 

Deborah J Clemens: Applications 
programmer. The Patriot News, Harris- 
burg. 

Susan E. Cole: Working with race 
horses, Meadowlands Sports Complex, 
New Jersey. 

Glenn P. Cooley: Graduate student in 
clinical psychology, American Inter- 
national College. 

Lynn E. Cornett: Western Electric Co., 
Birmington, Ala. 

Susan J. Cressman: Caseworker trainee, 
Bucks County Department of Child Wel- 
fare, Doylestown. Pa. 

Stephan P. Crowther: Assistant man- 
ager, Horrigan Finance Co., Allentown, 
Pa. 

Michael B. Cullelon: Graduate student 
in social work. West Virginia University. 

Elizabeth Daum Kammerer: Giving 
private piano lessons. 

Jeanne Davis: Special education teacher 
assistant. Montgomery County. Md. 

Mark E. DiLuigi: Management trainee, 
quality control, Pepperidge Farms Inc., 
Downingtown. Pa. 

Daniel E. Dilzler: Public relations 
trainee, Bofinger & Associates, Glenside, 
Pa., and free lance writer. 

Joan .4.M. Domin: Working for nursing 
degree at Cedar Crest College. 

Barbara J. Donadio: Renewal and divi- 
dend analyst. Mutual Benefit Life In- 



surance Co.. Newark. N.J. 

Denise .4. Duane: Free-lance writer. 

Kathleen S. Dunn: Claim service 
specialist for workmen's compensation and 
disability benefits. State Farm Insurance 
Co., Wayne, N.J. 

Deborah M. Dwyer: Data systems 
specialist, Southeran New England 
Telephone/AT&T, New Haven, Conn. 

Jennifer Eck: Graduate student in Chris- 
tian education. Northwestern Lutheran 
Theological Seminary. 

Edward E. Eckman: Marketing repre- 
sentative, IBM, Harrisburg. 

Michael J. Edry: Patient service man- 
ager, Wels National Services Corp., Essex- 
ville, Mich. 

Jon W. Eich: Planning aide, Snyder 
County Planning Commission, Middle- 
burg, Pa. 

Robert E. Engleman: Correctional of- 
ficer. Bureau of Correction, Washington, 
DC. 

Frederick H Ernst: Graduate student, 
Fairleigh Dickinson University Dental 
School. 

David L Evans: Staff accountant. Peat, 
Marwick & Mitchell, Harrisburg. 

Elaine L. Fahringer: Underwriter, 
General Accident Insurance Co., Philadel- 
phia. 

Craig M. Fasold: Weis Markets Inc. 

Bruce C Fehn: Staff accountant, 
Haskins & Sells. 

John D Felix: Graduate student in ac- 
ting/directing. University of North Caro- 
lina. 

John P. Ferry: George Robertson & 
Sons Inc., Philadelphia. 

David M. Fisher: Graduate student. 
University of Pittsburgh School of Dental 
Medicine. 

Rhonda ,4. Fisher: Graduate student in 
library science. Clarion State College. 

Peter L Fiss: Graduate student. Univer- 
sity of Pittsburgh Law School. 

Kevin J Flanagan: Assistantship in 
chemistry at Bucknell University. 

IVilliam S. Flather: Manager, North 
American Greenhouses, Florham Park. 
N.J. 

Debra E. Fox: Teacher, New Jersey 
private and parochial schools, Selmar Co. 

Penny L Gaidula: Gives private lessons 
and part-time teacher, Newark (N.Y.) Cen- 
tral school district. 

Susan E. Gale: Computer analyst, Exxon 
Corp., Florham Park, N.Y. 

Marilyn E. Gill: Substitute teaching. 

Deirdre Gordon: Graduate student in 
social work, Bryn Mawr College. 

Linda E. Graziano: Marketing research 
assistant. Medical Economics (division of 
Litton Industries), Oradell, N.J. 

James .4. Hall: Working in bank, plan- 



WINTER 1978 



23 



ning graduate school. 

Patricia E. Hall: Bank teller-manage- 
ment trainee, Dauphin Deposit Bank and 
Trust Co.. Harrisburg. 

Ronald E. Hanson: 2nd/Lt, U.S. .Army, 
Air Defense Artillery. El Paso, Tex. 

Tracy W. Hawke: 7th grade science 
teacher and cheerleader coach, Spotswood, 
N.J. 

Kaihi D. Hawxhursi Working in 
Florida. 

Robert H HazelJr.: tiementary music 
teacher, Cecil County, Md. 

Gregg A. Heffner: Management, Pacific 
Finance Corp., Harrisburg, 

Christen P Hefler: Travel agent. Singer 
Travel Service, West Hartford, Conn. 

Robert J Hertzog: Player-manager, 
Helfrick's Legislators of the .Anthracite 
Basketball League. 

Keith H Hewitt: Assistant manager. 
Burger King, Binghamton, N.Y. 

Frederick L Hickman: Assistant 
national bank examiner, Philadelphia. 

Patricia Hoffman Crone: Physical 
education instructor, St. Stanislaus 
Parochial School, Shamokin, Pa. 

Philip D Hollister: Music teacher, 
Mifninburg(Pa.) H.S. 

Douglas C Hornberger: Graduate stu- 
dent in trombone. Catholic University of 
America. 

Gerald G. Huesken: Graduate student in 
English and education administration. 
University of Pennsylvania. 

Richard T Husband: Working and 
doing graduate work. 

Robert C. Hutchinson: Manager, Wen- 
dy's Old Fashioned Hamburgers, York, 
Pa. 

Calvin A. Jackman: Accountant, S.R. 
Snodgrass, C.P.A., Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Marjorie L. Johnson: Music teacher, 
Geneva N.Y. 

Jeffrey A . Jones: Graduate student, Penn 
State. 

Karen E Jones: Nursing school. 

Steven C. Kachigian: Customer service 
manager, Thomas J. Lipton, Rochelle 
Park, N.J. 

Karl R Keiser: Graduate student, In- 
diana University School of Dentistry. 

Michael G. Kennedy: Sales represent- 
ative, frozen foods, Campbell Soup Co., 
Wynnewood, Pa. 

Kurt M Kleis: District supervisor, 
Homequity/Homerica. Wilton, Conn. 

Scott L Klinger: Accounting assistant 
II, AMP, Harrisburg. 

Diane R. Knelz: Secretary, listen Tem- 
porary Services, Cherry Hill, N.J. 

Cynthia Krome Lord: Kindergarten 
teacher, Keesler AFB, Biloxi, Miss. 

Harald K Kuehne Jr.: Craftsman. 

John C Kuhn III: Sales representative. 



Easton Buick Co. 

Kristin E tanrron; Translator, Embassy 
of Spam, Commercial Office, New York. 

David A Lower: Classified advertising 
manager. The Daily Star, Oneonta, N.H. 

David E. Lewis: Underwriter, Aetna In- 
surance. 

Connie Liggett: Doing choreography in 
Selinsgrove area. 

Joseph A. LoCastro III: Operations 
manager. Transportation Associates Inc., 
agents for Seawheels Inc., Carlisle, Pa. 

Howard J. Lynde III: Graduate student 
in criminal justice. University of New 
Haven. 

Steven T. MacGregor: Graduate stu- 
dent. 

Dennis G Martz: Claims and O.S.&D. 
Departments, Nelson's Express Inc., 
Millersburg, Pa. 

John T Mc Andrew: Teacher and soccer 
coach, Essex H.S., Tappahannock, Va. 

Jo-Ellen L. McCracken: Department 
manager in men's furnishings, B. Altman & 
Co.. Short Hills, N.J. 

Toni-Marie McGlynn: Teacher, New 
Jersey private and parochial schools, 
Selmar Co. 

Michael P McLane: Graduate student. 

Daniel P Meier: Trainee, Marquardt & 
Co., New York City. 

Debra T. Miele: Programmer-analyst, 
AT&T. Basking Ridge, N.J. 

David M Miller: Manager, Radio 
Shack. 

Douglas A. Miller: Staff accountant. 
Coopers & Lybrand, Philadelphia. 

Lorraine A. Miller: International Divi- 
sion, American Cianamid, Wayne, N.J. 

Martha Miller Schwartz: Graduate stu- 
dent in landscape architecture. University 
of Michigan at Ann Arbor. 

Peter J. Miller: Assistant bar manager. 
Concord Hotel, Kiamesha Lake. N.Y. 

Michael J. Monahan: Non-ferrous metal 
recycling engineer in Washington, D.C. 

Bradley F. Moore: Manufacturer's 
representative for Paper Art Co.. Lenox 
Candles, and Candles by Helene. 

Bruce E. Moore: Manager trainee, Sus- 
quehanna Food Service, Mechanicsburg. 
Pa. 

Lewis R. Morrow: Graduate student 
with teaching assistantship in geology. 
Southeran Illinois University. 

Louann Morsberger: Counselor, Pre- 
Trial Intervention, and graduate work in 
counseling psychology at Loyola College. 

Edward W Moyer: Instructor in staff 
development, Selinsgrove Center. 

Mary Ellen Murphy: Working for her 
father. 

Brenda K Myers: Programmer/analyst, 
Air Products & Chemicals, Allentown, Pa., 
and part-time graduate work at Lehigh 



University. 

John M yicolosi: Gives private brass 
lessons and tends bar at An-Teek Bar & 
(jrill, Watsontown. Also a member of 
Crosstown Bus. 

Robert S. Visley: Coordinator of forms 
control. AMP Inc.. Harrisburg. 

Albert M. Noggle: Staff accountant, 
Ernst & Ernst, Harrisburg. 

Carol !♦' Morwood: Temporary work as 
waitress. 

Karen L Oberheim: 8th grade teacher. 
Bel Air, Md. 

Thomas D Odell: .Assistant to technical 
director, C.A. Reed Division, Westvaco 
Corp., Williamsport. Pa. 

Suzanne Paelzer: Secretary to George 
R.F. Tamke, assistant to the president at 
Susquehanna University, and planning 
graduate work at Bloomsburg State 
College. 

Christopher J. Pappianou Jr.: Graduate 
student. Bowling Green State University. 

Suzanne T. Passanle: Receptionist. 

Howard G. Paul Jr.: Cole's Medical and 
Surgical, Sunbury. 

.Andrew Pelak Jr.: Manager sales, 
Szeyller Associates, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Carlo .-). Petersen: Claims desk special- 
ist. Aetna Insurance Co., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Donna Pile Spalding: Quality control, 
Ralston Purina, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

David E. Piontek: Data processing 
operator. Communications and Com- 
putational Science Department, Gulf Oil 
Corp., Pittsburgh. 

Robert A. Place: Graduate student, 
Fairleigh Dickinson University Dental 
School. 

Joann Pochekoilo Suzick: Graduate stu- 
dent, Purdue University. 

Bryan E Polk: Graduate student, Lu- 
theran School of Theology at Chicago. 

Cynthia L. Priichord: Account manager. 
Dial America Marketing, Inc., Teaneck. 
N.J. 

Deborah E Pruitt: Purchasing agent. 
Federal Home Loan Mortgage Co., Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

Michael .4 Rakosky: Graduate student, 
Philadelphia College of Osteopathic 
Medicine. 

iVan H. Raphael: U.S. Army Band, Ft. 
Meade, Md. 

Suzanne L. Reed: Sales supervisor. 
Pomeroy's. Colonial Park, Pa. 

Terry L. Reese: Graduate student. 
University of Pennsylvania Dental School. 

Susan M Reisch: Temporary volunteer 
for World Council of Churches Ecumenical 
Institute, Chateau de Bossey, Celigny, 
Switzerland. 

James W Reyle: Underwriter, Liberty 
Mutual Insurance Co., Gainesville, Ga. 

.\ancy Rice Schroder: General Accident 



24 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Fire & Life Insurance Co., Philadelphia. 

Linda Ridoul McKown: Re.search as- 
sistant, McNeil Laboratories, Fort Wash- 
ington, Pa. 

Craig J Riley: Circulation supervisor, 
Ridgewood (N.J.) Newspapers, 

Philip B. Robeson Jr.: Real estate sales, 
George Robeson & Son. 

Emily J. Ross: Graduate student. 
Catholic University of America. 

William O. Rowe: Manager trainee, 
ARA Services, Dallas, Tex. 

W. Bruce Ruby II: Graduate student in 
music therapy, Michigan State University, 

Cordelia E. Rust: Boscov's. 

Philip R Saler: Staff accountant, 
Devillers & Allen, C.P.A., Elmira, N.Y. 

Barbara J. Samuel: .Assistant program 
director. VVDAU-WGBI, Scranton, Pa. 

Lynn M. Sarf: Music teacher, Midd- 
\\ est school district, Middleburg, Pa. 

Gregg K. Saxe: Graduate student, Ver- 
mont Law School. 

Jane M. Schlegel: Park naturalist, DER, 
Nockami.\on State Park, Quakertown, Pa. 

Carlen A. Schmidt: Commercial un- 
derwriter, .Aetna Life & Casualty, Camp 
Hill, Pa. 

Robyn A. Schnell: Spanish teacher, 
Hamilton Township M.S. 

Melinda L. Scovelt: Bilingual secretary 
and translator, Werner & Pfleiderer Corp., 
Waldwick, N.J. 

Donila M C Scurli: 2nd/Lt, U.S. Ar- 
my, and attending graduate school at the 
University of Edmonton in Canada. 

Grace L. Sigworlh: Choral director, 
North Pocono H.S., Moscow, Pa. 

Lorna j. Silver: Assistant director of 
\V riting Center, Susquehanna University. 

Jill L. Simpson: Staff accountant, 
Haskins & Sells, Philadelphia. 

yo.'1nnSm«/j.- Graduate student. Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts Graduate School 
International Program, at the University of 
Freiburg, Germany. 

Janice E. Snider: 7th grade math teacher, 
Boothwyn, Pa. 

Jeffrey L. Snyder: Manager of hardware 
department and building materials con- 
sultant. Rowley Coal & Lumber Co., 
Middletown, N.Y. 

David C. Spence: Sales representative, 
Boyle Midway, Wheaton, Md. 

Franklin E. Stevens: Graduate student. 

Robin L. Strohecker: Graduate student 
in performance and literature, Eastman 
School of Music, University of Rochester. 

Mark V. Swanson: Staff accountant, 
Tressler-Lutheran Service Associates, 
Camp Hill, Pa. 

Shirley M. Swartz: Cost clerk-coder, 
Moore Business Forms, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Joseph A . Sweatlock: Graduate student 
in medical chemistry, SUNY at Buffalo. 



WINTER 1978 



Fred C. Sweetapple: Graduate student in 
medical biology, C. W. Post Center of Long 
Island University. 

Herbert C. Tanneberger: Staff assistant, 
.Administration Department, Western 
Union Telegraph Co., New York City. 

Lynn A. Thorson: Teller, Lock Haven 
(Pa.) Savings & Loan Association. 

Agnes M. Toccket: Teacher, Central 
Susquehanna Intermediate Unit, Lewis- 
burg, Pa. 

Susan A. Unangst: Elementary music 
teacher, Wellsboro, Pa. 

Stephen W. Vpdegraff Methods engi- 
neer, AMP Inc., Carlisle, Pa. 

Glenn J. VanCise: Accountant. 

Kenneth R. Vomacka: Night auditor, 
Margate Resort Hotel, Laconia, N.H. 

Rozanna Walter Williams: Accounting 
assistant II, AMP Inc., Harrisburg. 

Karen T. Warth: Residential counselor, 
Bonnie Brae Farm and School for Boys, 
Millington, N.J. 

Sharon Wegman Brizek: 9th grade 
English teacher, Shillington, Pa. 

Robert L Wendel: Salesman, Myers 
Lumber Co., West Hazleton, Pa. 

Robert M. Went:: Petroleum logging 
engineer trainee. Dresser Atlas Division, 
Dresser Industries, Broussard, La. 

Victor E. Wertz: Graduate student in 
performance. North Texas State Universi- 
ty. 

Michael L. White: Sales representative 
for Berks and Lebanon counties, 3M Corp., 
Harrisburg. 

Lee A. Williams: Supervisor of patient 
accounts, Geisinger Medical Center, Dan- 
ville, Pa. 

Charles M. Wills: Administrator, Perry 
Health Center, Loysville, Pa. 

Scott A. Wissinger: Graduate student in 
biology. Bowling Green State University. 

Timothy J. Wright: Graduate student. 
Jeffrey A. Yates: Teacher, Moravian 
Academy, Bethlehem, Pa. 

The 'Xs 

Nancy Adams Dansbury: Student at 
Douglass College. 

Steven M. Barnhart: U.S. Postal Serv- 
ice, Sunbury, Pa. 

Carol L. Brenner: Finishing her degree at 
Florida State. 

Janice E. Buck: Attending USPHSH 
School of Radiological Technology. 

Bonnie M. Fleming: Earned B.A. in 
business and computer science from 
Stockton State College and is in executive 
management with Montgomery Ward, 
Johnson City, N.Y. 

Jerel W. Gade: Received B.A. in psy- 
chology with department honors, magna 
cum laude. from Wagner College. Now a 
graduate student in the Lutheran Theo- 



logical Seminary at Philadelphia. 

George D. Hepner: Graduated from 
Penn State. 

Virginia C. Hutto: Studying court 
stenography. 

Nazmuddin H. Jiwani: Student at Penn 
State. 

Joanna M. Kestler: Bonwit Teller, 
Wynnewood, Pa. 

Cathie McBride Gamut: Graduated 
from the Thomas Jefferson University 
School of Nursing. 

Karen M. McCormack: Five-year 
program at SUNY at Buffalo leading to a 
B.F.A./M.F.A. in music education. 

Dwaynne McKamey: Diesel mechanic- 
heavy equipment, U.S. Army. 

David E. Orris: Student in elementary 
education at Clarion State College. 

Richard W. Ratcliffe: Attending Glass- 
boro State College. 

Karyn A. Renneberg: Student at Mount 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

1978 
Spring Sports Schedules 

BASEBALL 



M18 


DELAWAREVALLEY 


1:00 


M22 


at King's 


1:00 


M29 


DICKINSON 


1:00 


M3I 


at Bucknell 


2:00 


Al 


at Messiah 


1:00 


A5 


JUNIATA 


1:00 


A8 


at Wilkes 


1:00 


A12 


SCRANTON 


1:00 


A15 


PHILADELPHIATEXTILE 


1:00 


A19 


LEBANON VALLEY 


1:00 


A22 


ELIZABETHTOWN 


1:00 


A26 


atUMBC 


1:00 


A29 


at Western Maryland 


1:00 


M3 


at York 


1:30 


M6 


at Albright 


1:00 


MIO 


LOCK HAVEN STATE 


1:00 



(all dates doubleheaders except March 31) 



GOLF 

A3 LYCOMING 1:00 

A6 at Scranton 1:00 

AlO DICKINSON 1:00 

A14 MANSFIELD STATE 1:00 

AI8 atUpsala 1:30 

A20 YORK 1:00 

A24 at Wilkes 1:00 

A27 at Elizabethtown 1:00 

Ml MAC at Delaware Valley 1:00 

M4 GETTYSBURG* BUCKNELL 1:00 

M8 at Juniata, Shippensburg State 2:00 



St. Mary's College. 

David J. Rizzo: Rizzo's Restaurant. 

Sharon L. Saxion: Received B.S. in 
elementary education with high honors 
from Mansfield State College. 

Kathleen B. Sheehy Graduated from 
Penn State with B.S. in rehabilitation 
education. 

Barbara S Smith: B.A. in English, cum 
laude. University of Georgia 

David S Watson: Graduated from the 
University of Rhode Island with B.S.C.E., 
fire protection engineer. 

Bruce H. Wetterolh: Geology major at 
Kean College. 

Sharon Wildasin Helfrich: Received 
B.A. in sociology from Western Maryland 
College. Now a counselor for the Juvenile 
Services Administration, Westminster, 
Md. 

Dana Wright: Student in geology at 
North Carolina State University. 



"J DO" 



* 




* 1 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 




A8 


WESTERN MARYLAND 


2:00 j 


All 


at Bloomsburg State 


2:30 


AI3 


DICKINSON 


2:00 1 


A18 


at Misericordia 


2:00 1 


A21 


at York 


3:30 1 


A27 


JUNIATA 


2K)0 1 


Ml 


at Marvwood 


3:00 1 


M4 


SHIPPENSBURG STATE 


2:00 1 


M8 


at Bucknell 

MEN'S TENNIS 


2:30 1 


M3I 


UPSALA 


2:00 1 


A4 


at Dickinson 


3:00 1 


A6 


JUNIATA 


2:00 1 


A8 


at Elizabethtown 


1:00 1 


AI2 


LYCOMING 


2O0 1 


A15 


WILKES 


2:00 


AI7 


atScranton 


2:00 


A19 


at Lebanon Valley 


3K)0 


A22 


at Albright 


1:00 


A26 


KING'S 


2:00 


A29 


at Western Maryland 


1:30 


M2 


MANSFIELD STATE 


im 


M5,6 


MAC at Swarthmore 

SOFTBALL 




A3 




4:00 1 


A7 


at Albright 


4K)0 1 


All 


SHIPPENSBURG STATE 


4:00 1 


A14 


at King's 


4:00 1 


A18 


at Franklin & Marshall 


4:00 1 


A 20 


WILKES 


4K)0 1 


A28 


at Bucknell 


4:00 1 


M2 


BLOOMSBURG STATE 
TRACK 


4:00 1 


Al 


JUNIATA 


2:00 1 


A5 


ELIZABETHTOWN 


3:00 1 


A8 


at Dickinson 


2:00 1 


A12 


LYCOMING 


3fl0 1 


A15 


SCRANTON 


2:00 1 


A 20 


at Delaware Valley, Albright 


3:00 1 


A22 


WESTERN MD. & LEB. VALLEY 


2:00 


A 26 


GETTYSBURG 


3:00 


A 29 


at York, Salisbury State 


2:30 I 


M5,6 


MAC at Ursinus 




,T. 




.▼. 1 



TITUS-THOMPSON 
Roxie Hahn Thompson '73 to Karl A. 
Titus, May 21, 1976, Valley Christian 
Reformed Church. Binghamton. N.Y. /31 
Frederick Rd., MR97, Binghamton, N.Y. 
1 .WO I . 

BIDELSPACH-PHAM 

Pham Thi Van Hong (Pauline) to 
Richard L. Bidelspach '5S. September 18, 
1976. Woodbridge, Va. Richard is in the 
Pentagon. / 12703 Kingsbury Ct., Wood- 
bridge. Va. 22191. 

VITTO-BALL 

Cindy L Ball 76 to Robert Vitto. May 
28. 1977, Duke University Chapel, 
Durham. N.C. 

WALSH-HALL 

Priscilla A. Hall '74 to Scott A. Walsh, 
July 16, 1977, Perinton Community 
Church, Fairport, N.Y. Christine E. 
Schmidt '74 was a bridesmaid. Priscilla is 
leaching vocal music at Medinah M.S., 
Roselle, 111. Mr. Walsh is finishing his 
studies in Christian education at Wheaton 
College and plans to attend the seminary. / 
802 College Ave., #196, Wheaton, III. 
60187. 

TREICH-IVEY 

Cynthia A. Ivey to Richard D. Treich 
'75. July 23, 1977, Norcross (Ga.) 
Methodist Church. The ceremony was per- 
formed by the Rev. Martin S. Morgan Jr. 
'75 and Richard Graham '75 was best man. 
Richard is a utility rate consultant for 
tBASCO Services, Atlanta, Ga. / I549A 
Holcomb Bridge Rd., Norcross, Ga. 30092. 
HOUSEAL-HOLLINGER 

Shirley E. Hollinger '73 to Dennis D. 
Houseal, July 30, 1977, West Greentree 
Church of the Brethren, Mount Joy, Pa. 
Shirley is with the Lower Dauphin Jr. H.S., 
Hummelslown, Pa. Mr. Houseal, a 
graduate of Thompson Institute, is with 
Raybeslos-Manhattan, Manheim. / 619 
Donegal Spring Rd., Mount Joy, Pa. 
17552. 

BUTERBAUGH-RUTKOWSKI 

Lisa Rutkowski to Michael J. Buter- 
haugh '76, August 6, 1977, St. Catherine 
Roman Catholic Church, Hampton, Pa. 
Mrs. Bulerbaugh is with Joseph B. 
Dahlkemper Co. Inc. and Mike is a claims 
adjuster for Crawford & Co., international 
claims service. / 9804 Presidential Dr., 
Apt. 307, Allison Park, Pa. 15101. 

HELFRICH-WILDASIN 

Sharon M. Wildasin .v'77 to David B. 

Helfrich, August 20, 1977. Suzanne Reed 

'77, Brenda S'ewman '77, Mary Ellen 

Murphy '77, and Richard Schoenley 76 



were members of the wedding party. 
Sharon is a graduate of Western M aryland 
College and is a counselor with the Juvenile 
Services Administration, Westminster. / 
263 E. Main St., Apt. 4, Westminster, Md. 
21157. 

LEPAKO-BURNS 

Susan J. Burns '75 to Leslie Lepako, 
.August 20, 1977, Trinity Lutheran Church, 
Bedford, Pa. Constance Ingenbrandl Con- 
diet 76 was soloist. Susan is an elementary 
music teacher for the Everett Area school 
district. Mr. Lepako, a graduate of Penn 
State, is a Pennsylvania State Policeman. / 
701 S. Juliana St., Bedford, Pa. 15522. 
CAVANAUGH-MURRAY 

Carol .4 Murray '76 to Joseph 
Cavanaugh, August 27, 1977, St. Aloysius 
Church, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Susquehannans 
in the wedding party were Donna M Jones 
76. Constance Ingenbrandt CondicI '76, 
and Janeen Kruse '79. Mr. Cavanaugh is a 
graduate of the University of Pittsburgh 
and the newlyweds both work for Murray 
Realty* Rentals./ P.O Box 891, Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa. 18703. 

UPDEGRAFF-JUSTH 

Carol A. Justh to Stephen W. Updegraff 
'77. August 27, 1977, Calvary United 
Methodist Church, Lemoyne, Pa. Richard 
Boehret '7S was an usher and Timothy 
Reisinger '78 was photographer. Steve is a 
methods engineer with .AMP Inc. in Car- 
lisle, Pa. / 664 State St., Lemoyne, Pa. 
17043. 

FARRELL-ROSENTHAL 

Susan A. Rosenthal lo James W Farrell 
'73. August 28, 1977, Lakewood Country 
Club, New Orleans, La. Mrs. Farrell is a 
graduate of Syracuse University. Jim 
received his master's degree from Syracuse 
University and recently completed pre-med 
studies at the University of Scranton. 
ROTH-MORGAN 

Laurie .4 . Morgan ' 76 to Ronald R Roth 
76. September 3. 1977, Zion United 
Church of Christ, Nanticoke, Pa. Linda 
Long Whalen '76, Helen Henriksen '76, 
Christine E. Cole x'76. John H 
Buntemeyer '76. Michael S. Waldron '76 
and Robert E. vonHeyn '76 were members 
of the wedding party. Laurie is in en- 
vironmental control with Chas. Pfizer Inc., 
baslon. Pa., and Ron is a production super- 
visor at Lehigh Inc., Easton / 201 Belvidere 
St.. Nazareth. Pa. 18064. 

GAUL-BROUSE 

.Mar/orie A B rouse 76 to .Uark R Gaul 
76, September 3. 1977. Calvary United 
Methodist Church, Williamsport. Pa. The 
wedding party included Debra Smith '76. 
Joan Brouse Rifkin '77. Patricia Hall '77. 
Randv Hess '76. Dennis Enders 76. and 
Robert Snyder '76. Majorie and Mark are 
both with Eastman Kodak. / 95B Whitehall 
Dr.. Rochester. NY. 14616. 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



NEAD-ZEVAN 

Lillian A. Zevan to Thomas M. Nead 
'71. September 10. 1977, St. Mary's Rus- 
sian Orthodox Church, Binghamton, N.Y. 
Timothy Belolii '71 was an usher. Mrs. 
Nead, a graduate of Wilson Memorial 
Hospital School of Nursing, attends 
SUNY at Utica-Rome and is with St. 
Joseph's Hospital Health Care Center. 
Syracuse. Tom is a commercial un- 
derwriting specialist with Nationwide In- 
surance, Syracuse. / 522 Village Blvd.. 
Baldwinsville, N.Y. 13027. 

IRELAND-LEE 

Elizabeth J Lee 7(5 to Thomas H. 
Ireland, September 10, 1977, Congrega- 
tional Church, Littleton, Mass. Charlene 
Lawser Monaslra '76 and Thomas 
Monastra '76 weremembersof the wedding 
party. B.J. is an interviewer for Field Facts, 
Methuen, and Mr. Ireland, a graduate of 
Colby College, is a technical representative 
for Compugraphic Corp., Wilmington. / 
175C Pleasant Valley St., Methuen, Mass. 
01844. 

LIPPINCOTT-SHIMP 

Mary J. Shimp to lohn B Lippincott 
'71. September 17, 1977, Church of the In- 
carnation, Mantua, N.J. Mrs. Lippincott is 
a graduate of Husson College and is with 
the National Bank of Gloucester County 
where John is assistant cashier. / 3735 S. 
Main St., Mullica Hill, N.J. 08062. 
HALL-CHIN 

Vicki C. Chin '73 to Richard E Hall '73. 
September 17, 1977, Chevy Chase (Md.) 
Presbyterian Church. Included in the wed- 
dmg party were Barbara L. Albright '73. 
Carol Dickinson Johns '73. Pamela J. 
Carolan '73. Gordon W. Clark '73. and 
Kevin W. Clary '73. Vicki is a 
programmer/analyst with the C&P 
Telephone Co. and Rich is an internal 
auditor for the Pentagon Federal Credit 
Union. Arlington, Va. / 114 Monroe St., 
Apt. 302, Americana Centre Con- 
dominiums, Rockville, Md. 20850. 
HOLLINGER-JOHNSON 

Karen E. Johnson '77 to Bradford L. 
Hollinger '76. September 24, 1977, St. 
Paul's Lutheran Church, Washington, 
DC. Jacob Klein '76 and Karen T. Warth 
'77 were members of the wedding party. 
Brad is an accountant with Price, 
Waterhouse & Co., Philadelphia. / 625 
South Ave., #B305, Secane, Pa. 19018. 
BREUNINGER-GRUPP 

Pamela J. Grupp to Walter O. 
BreuningerJr. '74. September 24, 1977, St. 
James Episcopal Church, Langhorne, Pa. 
Mrs. Breuninger is a graduate of the 
University of Kentucky and Walter is a 
carpenter with Berger Acoustical Co., 
Berwyn. / 371R Station Ave., Langhorne, 
Pa. 19047. 



SPALDING-PILE 
Donna R. Pile 77 to Jeff Spalding, 
September 24, 1977, Chapel of the 
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Get- 
tysburg. Lisa Fackelman 77 and Jane 
Schlegel '77 were members of the wedding 
party. Donna is in quality control at 
Ralston Purina, Mechanicsburg. Mr. 
Spalding is a masonry contractor. / 862 
Carlwynne Manor, Apt. Bl I I.Carlisle, Pa. 
17013. 

KREIDER-SOBKOWIAK 

Mary E. Sobkowiak '74 to James L. 
Kreider, October 8, 1977, Sacred heart 
Church, Lancaster, Pa. Debra Dubs 
Weyant '74 was matron of honor and Kay 
D Shroyer '74 was a bridesmaid. Mary is a 
vocal music teacher at Lancaster Catholic 
H.S. and gives instruction in piano at Lin- 
coln Music Academy, Ephrata. Mr. 
Kreider, a teacher and basketball coach at 
Lancaster Catholic, is a graduate of Gan- 
non College. / 2085 Swarr Run Rd., Lan- 
caster, Pa. 17601. 

ULMER-HAFER 
Beverly J. Hafer '75 to Lt/jg Edward W. 
Ulmer, October 8, 1977, Rooke Chapel, 
Bucknell University, Lewisburg. Lt. Ulmer 
is a graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy 
and an officer on the nuclear submarine 
Alexander Hamilton. / 3001 Briarledge 
Apts., Meridian St., Groton, Conn. 04340. 

CODY-MUSSER 
Nancy K. Musser 76 to William J. Cody 
'72. October 15, 1977. Grace Lutheran 
Church. State College. Pa. The Rev. Dr. 
Dale S. Bringman '48 and Professor W. 
Murray Hunt performed the ceremony. 
Members of the wedding party included 
Robert .Vickies '73. Robert Jones '73. and 
Charles Woodcock '73. Nancy is a teacher 
at Middleburg H.S. and Bill is a salesman 
for Montgomery Ward, Sunbury. / 137 
Catawissa Ave., Sunbury, Pa. I780I. 

PHILIPPOFF-ARNDT 

Arlene M. Arndt '72 to George Philip- 
poff. October 15. 1977. Reeves-Reed Ar- 
boretum, Summit, N.J. Arlene is assistant 
to the chief of the Depositary Functions 
Group in the Treaty Section of the United 
Nations, New York. Mr. Philippoff is a 
mechanical engineer at Jersey City 
Welding and Machine Works, Jersey City. 
/ 52 Third Ave., Garwood, N.J. 07027. 

BOWMAN-SHAUGHNESSY 
Lynn D. Shaughnessy '77 to William J. 
Bowman '75. October 15, 1977, St. 
Colman's Church, Ardmore, Pa. Sus- 
quehannans in the wedding party were 
Patricia Shaughnessy Miller '75. Craig R. 
.Miller '75, William J. Dorman '76. Jesse E. 
Hill '75. and Michael A. Falkner x'75. 
Bobo is with American Cyanamid Co. / 
1 10 Pearl St., Bridgewater, N.J. 08807. 



PARKS-MILLER 

Marcia M. Miller to James T. Parks '64. 
November 5, 1977, Horn Meditation 
Chapel, Susquehanna University. Jim is 
director of the Center for Family Enrich- 
ment. / RD. I , Box 2902, Port Trevorton, 
Pa. 17864. 

EVANS-KUCZEWSKI 

Mary .4. Kuczewski '77 to Morgan 
Evans '78. November 19, 1977, Horn 
Meditation Chapel, Susquehanna Univer- 
sity. Chaplain Edgar S. Brown performed 
the ceremony and John Oglesby '78 
provided the music. Mary is secretary for 
the Susquehanna Valley Women in Transi- 
tion and Morgan will finish his studies this 
year. / 222 W. Chestnut St., Selinsgrove, 
Pa. 17870. 



Born Crusaders 



To James T '62 and Linda Wassam 
Coolbaugh '63. a son, Ryan Mark, October 
29, 1 976. Jim is manager of sales recruiting 
and placement for Nationwide Insurance, 
Columbus. / 2247 Sawmill Blvd., Dublin, 
Ohio 43017. 

To Karl A. and Ro.xie Hahn Titus '73. a 
daughter, Rebecca Lynn, January 10, 1977. 
Mr. Titus is manager of manufacturing, 
Doron Precison Systems, Binghamton. / 3 1 
Frederick Rd., MR97, Binghamton, N.Y. 
13901. 

To Brian W. '70 and Betty Swartz Gallup 
'70. a son, Gregory Denton, February 24, 
1977. Brian is manager of the Lionville 
Branch of Fidelity Bank and Trust Co. / 
617 N. 23rd St., Allentown, Pa. 18104. 

To Edward and Patricia Norris 
Slaughter '67. a son, Edward Charles, 
March 9, 1977./ 106 Fresh Ponds Rd., East 
Brunswick, N.J. 08816. 

To .Alexander A. Jr '69 and Karen 
Geiger Nash '68. their second son, Eric 
Geiger, May 4, 1977. / 104 Helen St., 
Fanwood, N.J. 07023. 

To Kenneth R. and Donna Zierdt Elkin 
'70. a daughter, Katy Ruth, June 2, 1977. 
Pastor Elkin is associate pastor-director of 
music at Memorial Lutheran Church, 
Harrisburg. Donna was formerly director 
of music at Emmanuel, Hanover, and 
served on the liturgical music committee of 
the Inter-Lutheran Commission on 
Worship. / 2221 Boas St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
17103. 

To Michael E. Borlner '71 and Valerie A. 
Fisher '71 . a son, Nathan Fisher Bortner, 
August 12, 1977. Mike is a public defender 
in Centre County. / 305 S. Pugh St., State 
College, Pa. 16801. 

To Clair and Sandra Troutman Trout- 
man '73, a daughter, Heidi Denise, 



WINTER 1978 



27 



September 3. 1977, / R.D., Herndon. Pa. 
17830. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Mover '63. a 
son, Michael Marcus, September 4, 1977. 
Mrs. Moyer is on leave from her teaching 
position at Perry-West Perry Elementary 
School, Mt. Pleasant Mills. Carl is assist- 
ant director of development at Susquehan- 
na. / 203 W. Chestnut St., Selinsgrove, Pa. 
17870. 

To Ernest A. and Janei While Solo '63, 
their first child, a daughter, Maria-Elena, 
September 6, 1977. They are both high 
school teachers in Lake County, Fla. / P.O. 
Box 203, Montverde, Fla. 32736. 

To Robert M. x'72 and Christine Rogers 
Kindon '72. a daughter, Kyra Margaret, 
September 7, 1977. / R.D. 1, Box 78B, 
Muncy, Pa. 17756. 

To Chester D. '72 and Pamela Miller 
Schuman '72. a daughter, Sarah Velsor, 
September 15, 1977. / R.D. 3, Danville, Pa. 
17821. 

To Glenn and Linda Fox Holler '73. their 
first child, a daughter, Sarah Colleen, 
September 20, 1977. / R.D. 2, Middleburg, 
Pa. 17842. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Steven E. Dubs '70, 
their second child, a daughter, Angela 
Suzanne, September 22, 1977. Steve is 
general manager of Thonet Industries, 
York. / 3000 Norwood PL, York, Pa. 
17404. 

To Jerry B. and Susan Seaks 
McLaughlin '72, a daughter, Kelly Sue, 
September 23, 1977. Father is an electrical 
engineer with Bechtel Power Corp. / 23 
Keen Rd., R.D. 1 . Spring City, Pa. 19475. 

To James M. x'70 and Patricia Kilshaw 
Mc.Ateer '71. their second son, Thomas 
Edward, September 29, 1977.' Pat is on 
maternity leave from the West Perry school 
district and Jim is with the Perry County 
Board of Assistance. / P.O. Box I, New 
Bloomfield, Pa. 17068. 

To Robert A. '73 and Nancy Search 
Phipps '73. a daughter, Suzanne Michele, 
October 28, 1977. / 15 Main St., Hopkin- 
ton, Mass. 01748. 

To John J. and Jill Styger Weekley '71 , a 
daughter, Danielle Belinda, November 1, 
1977. / P.O. Box 174, Hedgesville, W.Va. 
25427. 

To Douglas and Priscilla Edwards Slack 
'69, their first child, a son, Ryan Douglas, 
November 8. 1977. / 903 Spring Valley 
Rd., Maywood, N.J. 07607. 

To Atty. and Mt% James W. Knepp '67. 
a son, Joshua James, November 12, 1977, / 
26 N. Market St.. Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

To Mr. and Mrs. F Raymond .Adams 
III '68. their first child, a son, Francis Ray- 
mond IV, January 12, 1978. Ray is a 
caseworker at the Selinsgrove Center. / 
R.D. 3, Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 



deaths 



Frank J Bavitz '28. Wilkes-Barre, Pa., 
about three years ago. He was a teacher 

William R. Camerer Sr x'07, Jersey 
Shore, Pa., 1977. Susquehannans among 
his survivors are son William R Camerer 
Jr. '47 and daughter Muriel Camerer 
Dougherty '32. 

Timothy Ueberroth x'65. Bethlehem, 
Pa.. April 17, 1977. 

Ralph W. Kindig '24. Annapolis, Md., 
August 6, 1977. He held an M.Ed, from the 
University of Pittsburgh and retired in 1961 
after 36 years as a teacher. 

Rex H Sunday x'43, Millersburg, Pa., 
October 21, 1977, He was a salesman for 
A.W. Troutman Chevrolet and Oldsmobile 
for 19 years and had taught in the 
Millersburg school system. His widow is 
the former Jean Buffingion x'44. 

Clair C Coleman x'30. Beaver Springs. 
Pa., November 1 1, 1977. A farmer most of 
his life, he retired in 1956. He was a Snyder 
County Commissioner and chairman of the 
board, 1964-197 1 . Among his survivors are 
a son and daughter-in-law, Donald E. '60 
and Mary Seal Coleman '58. 

Elsie S'ace Enders '27. Pittsburgh, Pa., 
November 1 1, 1977. She was the wife of the 
Rev. Marlin M. Enders '2S. 

Dr. Gladys H. Freed h'68. Mt. Pleasant, 
Pa., November 12, 1977. She was associate 
professor of classical languages at Sus- 
quehanna from 1962 to 1968. 

Herman E. Hoffman x'23, Middleburg, 
Pa., November 16, 1977. He taught school 
for 35 years and was an agent for the Erie 
Insurance Co. for 20 years. His wife, the 
former Bertha Weller x'26. died in 1974. 
Surviving is son John W Hoffman '40. 

The Rev. Adan A. Bohner '21. 
Kunkletown, Pa., December 17, 1977. He 
taught school and coached football in 
Athens, Pa., and Phillipsburg, N.J., until 
1923. Graduated from Franklin & 
Marshall Theological Seminary in 1926. he 
served as pastor of the Brodheadsville- 
Hamilton charge of the United Church of 
Christ from 1926 to 1969. At the time of his 
death, he was pastor emeritus of St. 
Matthew's Union Church, Kunkletown. 
Among his survivors is brother Lloyd 
Bohner '22. 

Edna Goff Foltz '23. Placida, Fla., 
December 21, 1977. She taught piano for 
many years and was the organist at 
Veteran's Hospital, Philadelphia, for 17 
years. Susquehannans among her survivors 
are her husband, the Rev. Lewis F. Foltz 
'23: her daughter and husband. Dr. Ralph 
'49 and Susan Foltz Tietbohl '51: a grand- 
son Jon .4 Tietbohl 'SI: and three sisters, 




Rahter 



Reiland 



\ora Goff Manley '22. Ruth Goff 
Sicodemus '30, and Sister Dorothy Goff 
'28. 

Dr. Charles A. Rahter h'67, Selinsgrove, 
Pa., December 24, 1977, professor of 
English al the University. He was a 
graduateof W estern Maryland College and 
received his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from 
the University of Pennsylvania. .\ U.S. 
Army veteran of World War II, he joined 
the Susquehanna faculty in 1960. Last 
spring he was selected by his S.U. col- 
leagues to receive the Lindback Award for 
Excellence in Teaching. 

W. Frederick Wilks '32. Williamsville. 
N.Y., December 27, 1977. He retired in 
1974 as vice president, security in- 
vestments. Prudential Insurance Co. of 
■America, Toronto, Ontario. His widow is 
the former Anne L. Dunkelberger '32. 

Susanna Moyer Fitzgerald '13. Selins- 
grove, Pa., January 9, 1978. She was the 
widow of the Rev. William R Fitzgerald 
'It. Sem '14, who died in 1968. 

Lawrence K. Brown '02. Danville, Pa., 
January 18, 1978. on his 96th birthday. He 
was the oldest living Susquehanna gradu- 
ate. He was the last living charter member 
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Retired 
Men's .Association of Sunbury, having been 
a brakeman with the Pennsylvania 
Railroad for 45 years. Grace Simington 
Karschner '64 is his great-niece. 

Richard A. Reiland h'74, Selinsgrove, 
Pa., February 3, 1978, associate professor 
of accounting at Susquehanna. He was an 
.Army veteran of the Korean War, a 
graduate of Bowling Green State Universi- 
ty, earned the MB. A. from the University 
of California al Berkeley, and was a C.P.A. 
He came to S.U. in 1969. Coach of the Sun- 
bury YMC.A swimming team, he also 
coached the Selinsgrove community swim 
team with his wife Patricia, who is co-coach 
of Susquehanna's volleyball team. 

Dr. Catherine E. Sieltz h'67. Selins- 
grove, Pa., February 22, 1978. associate 
dean of students emerita. She earned de- 
grees at Albright College and Columbia 
University and came to S.U. in 1961 from 
the Merrill-Palmer Institute. She retired in 
1973. 



28 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



ZU Sports 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



The 1977-78 CRUSADER winter sports season, in the second year 
of the new Physical Education Center, was among the most 
successful campaigns in Susquehanna history. The men's basketball 
squad led the way, posting a regular season mark of 15-8, best in 15 
years. The women's basketball team carded its second straight .500 
season at 6-6 and the wrestling squad came within 13 seconds of 
matching that record, finishing at 5-6-1. The combined S.U. varsity 
ledger shows 26 wins. 20 losses, 1 tie, for a victory percentage of .565. 
Addition of the gaudy 13-3 men's J V hoop slate gives a total of 39-23- 
1 (.629). 

« • * 

The first week of the men's basketball season gave little hint of 
what was to follow. After defeating Haverford in the opening round 
of the Crusader Classic, Coach Don Harnum's quintet bowed to Lin- 
coln in the championship contest, finishing as runner-up in its own 
tournament for the second time. Then came three MAC losses, and 
the Crusaders stood 1-4, 0-3 in the conference. 

Then S.U. ripped off eight straight wins, including key con- 
ference road victories at Albright and Lycoming. A hard-fought, 
narrow loss to Scranton ended the streak and another defeat at 
Philadelphia Textile followed. But the Crusaders came back to win 
another five in a row, including three on the road. They had won 1 3 of 
their last 1 5 and appeared to have clinched second place in the M AC 
Northern Division. 

An unexpected loss at home to a resurgent Lycoming team the 
Crusaders had whipped earlier in Williamsport, and another loss to 
Scranton, dropped S.U. into a third-place tie in the conference. The 
league playoffs are yet to be played as this is written. But the 
Crusaders are assured of their best record since the Bill Moore-Clark 
Mosier team of 1962-63 went 20-4. The intervening years have seen 
only two other winning campaigns: 12-1 1 under Harnum in 1969-70 
and 13-12 under Barry Keadle in 1973-74. 

An important element in the Crusaders' success was, of course, 
the play of Captain Mike Scheib '78, discussed in depth elsewhere in 
this magazine. But after three years and over 1000 points, Scheib's 
performance was to be expected. One must look elsewhere to explain 
a victory total that surpassed most expectations. Key factors include 
I) the improvement of center Bruce Bishop '78 (Cranford, N.J.), 
whose performance finally measured up to his 6'8" stature; 2) the ex- 
citing contributions of 5' II" freshman fiash Rodney Brooks 
(Philadelphia) as Scheib's running-mate at guard; 3) the emergence 
as starting forwards of 6'3" freshman Mark Sacco (Chatham, N.J.) 
and 6'1" Charles Ferguson '79 (Philadelphia). 

The Crusaders' strong suit was shooting, as they hit 48 percent 
from the fioor. Although outrebounded by a per-game average of 
38.7 to 37, Susquehanna outscored the opposition 68.3 to 65.6. Coach 
Harnum stressed defense, and the players worked hard and took 
great pride in this aspect of the game. 

Bishop averaged 9 points and 10 rebounds per game and blocked 
35 shots. Brooks is gifted with a sprinter's speed, a high jumper's 
leaping ability, and a marksman's eye. His presence kept opposing 
defenses from concentrating on Scheib. The duo was tough to stop on 
the fast break and the pair often fed each other on a back door lob 
pass play usually reserved for bigger men. Brooks hit 53 percent from 
the field and averaged 13 points. Ferguson, who never played high 
school basketball, averaged over 6 points per game, as did Sacco. 




Brooks. Kruse. and Hildebrand 

They were steady rebounders, along with 6"5" Jim Gladwin '79 
(Bristol, Pa). Other varsity regulars were 5'11" guard Randy 
Westrol '79 (Elizabeth. N.J.) and 6'3" forward Jay Barthelmess '80 

(Doylestown, Pa.). 

* * * 

The women's hoop team, which recently went several years 
without a victory, suffered from "rising expectations." With the top 
six players returning from last year's 5-5 squad, there was hope for a 
winning campaign. But the weather and the schedule combined to 
make it a strange season. At one point three straight games had to be 
postponed because of snow and the Crusaders had to play five con- 
secutive road games. They stumbled to 3-6 and then came back to 
take the last three in fine style to finish at .500. 

The women lost four games by a combined total of 12 points, 
and, with no seniors on the roster (again), they can still say "wait 'til 
next year." The veteran line-up was dented by several newcomers, as 
freshman guards Becky Edmunds (Forty Fort, Pa.) and Judy 
Mapletoft (Chatham, N.J.) and transfer student Mary Cockill "80 
(East Brunswick, N.J.) a 5'l 1" center, saw much action. 

The veterans include forwards and co-captains Sherry Rohm '79 
(Blain, Pa.) and Janeen Kruse '79 (Sparta, N.J.), center Lorinda 
Alexander '79 (Dillsburg, Pa.), and guards Val Metzger '80 (Milton, 
Pa.) and Cathy Mauer '80 (Bethel Park. Pa.). Although records are 
sketchy, it is likely that the women set a school scoring mark in their 

80-30 win over Lycoming. 

• * * 

Although the grapplers of Coach Charlie Kunes failed to end a 
string of losing seasons (now five), their campaign can be termed a 
success. With a very young line-up, the Crusaders managed to equal 
the victory total of the last two years combined and achieve their best 
record since 1972-73. This turn-around can be credited in large part 
to one of the most impressive groups of freshman athletes Sus- 
quehanna has ever had in any sport. Five freshmen earned first-string 
slots and three had winning marks. Most triumphant was 190-lb. Bert 
Szostak (Colonia, N.J.) who had a dual meet mark of 10-1 and was a 



WINTER 1978 



29 



team leader in takedowns, falls, and team points. He could become 
Susquehanna's first MAC wrestling champion, according to Coach 
Kunes. Other victorious yearlings were 1 50-lb. Bill Bryson (Easton. 
Pa.) 9-2. and i 18-lb. Todd Burns (Selinsgrove). 8-4. .Among the up- 
perclassmen, captain Larry Hildebrand "78 (W'hippany. N.J.) was 7- 
3 at 142 pounds and was praised for his leadership by Kunes. and Joel 
Tokarz "80 (Ossining, N.Y.) was 6-3 at 167 pounds. Bryson tied 
Szostak w ilh four falls and was the S.U. leader in near falls and bout 
points. 

.A .500 record slipped through the Crusaders' grasp in the llnal 
outing when 158-lb. Rick Hvans'81 (Mechanicsburg. Pa.), ahead on 
points, was pinned with I 3 seconds left, allowing Lebanon Valley to 
gain a 24-24 tie. A winner five times as another outstanding first-) ear 
man. Evans is sure to atone many times over during the next three 
years. Of the five winning wrestlers only Hildebrand will graduate 
and the sport appears to be enjoying a resurgence at Susquehanna. 

« • « 
Men's JV basketball records for previous years are incomplete, 
but it appears that in 1977-78 the club had the best winning percent- 
age in history and tied the record for wins. Coached by Jim Baglin 
"74. the all-freshman team was paced by guard Ray Nardo (Berkeley 
Heights, N.J.). forwards Larry Weil (Colonia, N.J.) and Ed 
Rogovich (Cresskill, N.Y.), and center Bob Sisco (Newton, N.J.). 

« • * 

Susquehanna athletes took to the water this winter as the S.U. 
Swimming Club made its maiden voyage. Led by another outstand- 
ing group of freshmen, notably freestyler Peter Rile(Pottsville, Pa.), 
the Crusader natators made impressive showings in si.x contests with 



full-fledged varsity teams and scored one victory, 49-46 over 
Lycoming The club is coached by Dr. G. Edward Schweikert, assist- 
ant professor of psychology, former .-Ml-.American in the butlerOy at 

the College of Wooster. 

• « • 

A major off-field development on the Crusader sports scene is 
the appointment of Bill Moll as new head football coach, replacing 
Jim Ha/lett '52 who resigned after 12 years at the helm. A football 
assistant last fall. Moll is an instructor in physical education and 
assistant track coach. He came to Susquehanna last year after es- 
tablishing a remarkable record in rebuilding the football programs at 
three Pennsylvania high schools — Selinsgrove, New Freedom 
( Bethlehem, Pa), and Red Land (Lewisberry, Pa.). Moll has taken 
losing high school football teams and produced records and cham- 
pionships in a short time. It would be unfair to both the former coach 
and the new to expect Moll to perform miracles in the tough Middle 
Atlantic Conference. However, Crusader fans cannot help hoping 
thai an infusion of new spirit can end a succession of seven losing 
seasons on the Susquehanna gridiron. 
« * * 

Prognostications for spring; Coach Hazlett's baseball team to 
card Its third straight winning season . . . Eighth consecutive winning 
season (I Ith non-losing) and best S.U. record of the year for Coach 
Buss Carr's golfers . . . Slight improvements for Coaches Bob 
Muirheadand Moll in track (1-9 last year) and Harnum in men's ten- 
nis (2-9) . . . Women's tennis team of Coach Connie Delbaugh to 
have trouble gaining third straight winning season without Ginny 
Davis '77 . . . Coach Rose Ann Neff to enjoy winning season with 
Susquehanna's first official women's Softball team. 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 



CRUSRdER wmom 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



su 




Opp 


80 


Haverford 


62 


65 


Lincoln 


75 


65 


Juniata 


66 


55 


Elizabethtown 


78 


67 


Albright 


76 


63 


Wilkes 


53 


67 


Messiah 


59 


58 


Dickinson 


48 


64 


Albright 


58(OT) 


85 


Alumni 


75 


58 


Juniata 


56 


97 


Lyconning 


88 


78 


Allentown 


67 


71 


Delaware Valley 


55 


53 


Scranton 


60 


51 


Philadelphia Textile 68 


84 


Elizabethtown 


62 


51 


Lock Haven State 


49(OT) 


82 


Wilkes 


77(OT) 


88 


Delaware Valley 


66 


78 


York 


688 


62 


Lycoming 


71 


61 


Western Maryland 


57 


72 


Scranton 
Playolft 


90 


63 


Elizabethtown 


67 


75 


Albright 
Won15,Loat10 


76 



SU 

57 
69 
76 
75 
89 
72 
93 
69 
82 
65 
73 
66 
59 
78 
91 
72 



WINTER 1977-78 



JV BASKETBALL 

Juniata 

Albright 

Intramural All-Stars 

Messiah 

Dickinson 

Albright 

Juniata 

Lycoming 

Delaware Valley 

Scranton 

Lock Haven State 

Delaware Valley 

York 

Lycoming 

Western Maryland 

Scranton 

Won 13, Lost 3 



Opp 

52 
66 
75 
74 
82 
73 
89 
66 
60 
70 
71 
74 
51 
72 
72 
71 



SU 




Opp 


47 


Juniata 


50 


50 


Albright 


47 


50 


York 


68 


56 


Western Maryland 


49 


65 


Miserlcordia 


28 


46 


Lebanon Valley 


50 


55 


Wilkes 


57 


44 


King's 


47 


45 


Messiah 


62 


68 


Dickinson 


31 


80 


Lycoming 


30 


50 


Marywood 
Won 6, Lost 6 

WRESTLING 


48 


SU 




Opp 


17 


Juniata 


24 


10 


Western Maryland 


26 


27 


George Washington 


17 


26 


Albright 


12 


44 


Johns Hopkins 


10 


30 


Messiah 


24 


23 


King's 


21 


15 


Delaware Valley 


39 


16 


Elizabethtown 


28 


9 


Gettysburg 


34 


24 


Lebanon Valley 


24 


12 


Moravian 
Won 5, Lost 6, Tied 1 


26 



i 



30 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Susquehanna University Alumni Association 



For Members and Their Immediate Families 
Presents 




July 25-August 2, 1978 
Philadelphia Departure 



$499 



DELUXE 



(+15% Tax & Service) 

Per person-Double occupancy 

Single Supplement $100.00 



• Round trip jet transportation to Copenhagen via Trans International Airlines' wide-bod 
DC 10 (meals and beverages served aloft*}; stereo nnusic and in-flight movies available a 
nominal charge; normally evening departure 

• Deluxe accommodations at the beautiful COPENHAGEN ADMIRAL HOTEL (or simlla 

• Continental breakfast daily (tax and service included) 

• Guided city tour 

• Gala one-hour open bar cocktail party 

• Exciting low-cost optional tours available - Sweden, Norway, etc. 

• United States departure tax ($3.00) included ■*■ 

• All gratuities for chambermaids, bellboys and doormen 

• All round trip transfers and baggage handling from airport to hotel 

• Free time to pursue your own interests; no regimentation 

• Experienced escort and hotel hospitality desk, staffed by an on-site team of professionals 




* Alcoholic beverages available at a nominal charge 

r Copenhagen departure tax (approx- $1 901 not included 



' Air transportation - 376 seat Trans International Airlines U.S- Certifi- 
cated Supplemental Air Carrier, DC- 10 Jet, Estimated Cost - $285.35. 
Land - $286.50; Administration Cost ■ $2.00; Charter Cost - $107,292.1 



For further information, contact and mail deposits to: Buss Carr, Director of Alumni 
Relations, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, PA 17870 
PHONE: {717)374-0101 Ext. 116 

NOTE: You w/iH be responsible for the single supplement fee should your roommate 
cancel and replacement is not niade. 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

Deposits are accepted on a First-Come, First Served basis as space is limited! Final payment is 
due 60 days prior to departure. If reservations are received less than 60 days prior to 
departure, final payment is due immediately. New bookings are accepted any time prior to 
departure providing space is available. Reservations may not be considered confirmed until 
deposits are acknowledged. Information will be sent to you four to six weeks after your 
deposit is received. Cancellation without penalty will be permitted if written request is 
received 60 days before departure. Cancellation after 60 days will be subject to an ad- 
ministrative charge of $25.00 per person and there will also be a charge for the pro rata 
air fare unless the aircraft is sold out and replacement is made from a waiting list; however, 
the availability of such replacement is not guaranteed. Trip Health, Accident and Trip 
Cancellation & Interruption Insurance is available and an application will be sent to you 4 to 
6 weeks after your deposit is received. Refunds resulting from cancellations may take 4 to 6 
weeks to process. "Applicable government regulations require that air/land costs are quoted 
and that the air cost is subject to revision based on the actual number of participants, how- 
ever, only the complete air/land package (s) described in this brochure is available. Price 
subject to change for currency fluctuation, any taxes imposed since the price of this trip has 
been set and applicable government regulations. Trips are based on a minimum of 40 parti 
cipants. Participation in this trip is limited to those persons who, for six months preceding 
departure, have been members of the organization whose name appears on the front cover of 
this folder, such members' husbands and wives, dependent children and parents living in 
their households. Responsibility. Susquehanna University Alumni Association 
and/or its agents act as agent only for all services furnished herein and expressly disclaim all 
responsibility or liability of any nature whatsoever for loss, damage or injury to property or 
to person due to any cause whatsoever occurring during the tour or tours described herein and 
for loss of trip time resulting from airline delays and reserves the right to cancel the entire trip 
(or any optional side trips offered in connection with the trip) for any reason at any time be- 
fore the departure of the trip m which event the liability, if any, shall be limited to and 
liquidated by refunding to each prospective participant the monies. If any, theretofore received 
for such person's trip which monies have not been or should not be otherwise refunded to him. 
All ticketS£Ouponsand orders are issued subject to the foregoing and to any and all terms and 
conditions under which the means of transportation and/or other services provided thereby are 
offered and/or supplied by the owners, contractors or public earners for whom ArthursTravel 
Center acts solely as agent. The right is reserved to change any part of the itinerary, hotels or 
the air carrier or the aircraft utilized without notice and for any reason Due to the fuel 
situation, the airlines anticipate the possibility of price increases for fuel Therefore, thetrip 
price is subject to increase based on any surcharge levied by the airlines resulting from 
increased fuel costs. 



Reservation Coupon 

Note: To ensure that you are enrolled on the trip of your choice, 
make certain that you use this coupon! 

SUSQUF.HANNA UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
COPENHAGEN July 25-August 2, 1978 

Please enroll us (me). (Check one) 

ED More than 60 days prior to departure , Enclosed find deposit in the 
amount of $ ($150.00 per person) for person (s). 

□ Less than 60 days prior to departure. Enclosed find final payment in 
the amount of $ for person (s). 



Name(s) 






Address 


City 


State 


Zip 


Give Area Code w/Phone No. 


Home 


Business 


Rooming with 



Please check if single occupancy D 
Please make checks payable to: 

Susquehanna University Alumni Association 
Check airline seating preferred (not guaranteed) 
( ) Smoking ( ) Non Snxjking 

IMPORTANT: Your reservation cannot be accepted unless the fol- 
lowing information is completed: 

Member's Name 



_Year_ 



Date Joined Organization; Month 

For non-members enrolling on trip(s): 



Name 

Relationship to member: D Spouse D Parent D ChlkJ- 

Age of Child 

Name 



Relationship to member :n Spouse D Parent D ChikJ— 

Age of Chi W 

NOTE: inlormitlon will be tent to yeu lour to il> weeks after your depodl It received. 



RESERVE ALUMNI WEEKEND 






AT SUSQUEHANNA MAYS, 


6, 


7. 


1978 


^^^^^^^^^^H 


m 


■ 


Festival Choir Concert: ^^H 
Mozart's "Requiem" ^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^H Awards Luncheon 






Alumni Safari ^| 


^^^^^^^^^^H May Queen 






Church Service with 

Sermon by Paul Orso '40 MM 


^^^^^^^^m A of 


m 


■ 


Dinner Dance ^m 



PARENTS: If this magazine is addressed 
10 your son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank you for your help. 



7he Zusquehanna Mnmnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter 



.,^ * •- w - 



SPRING 
1978 



la 



CD 




-^fe^ (lAZETTE -^^^ 



A SELECTION OF LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



SUSQUEHANNA TAPS ITS OWN 
FOR ADMINISTRATIVE POSTS 



1978 GRADUATES ARE URGED 
TO WITNESS TO THE TRUTH 



Following confirniauon b> ihe Board 
of Directors on May 8. President 
Jonathan Messerli announced that two 
vacant vice presidential posts at Sus- 
quehanna were heing filled from within 
the ranks, one lemporarilv. 

Homer W. Wieder Jr.. vice president 
for development, was named vice presi- 
dent for finance and development effec- 
tive immediately. In addition to his 
other duties he assumed the respon- 




sibilities formerly held b> Kermit R. 
Ritter '60, who resigned his vice 
presidency in January. Dennis D. 
Kieffer '74 was appointed controller 
several months ago. 

James B. Steffy. professor of music, 
became acting vice president for 
academic affairs and acting dean of the 
faculty for one year effective Sept. I . He 
replaces Dr. Wilhelm Reuning. dean 
since 1959. who resigned as of Aug. 31 
and will remain at the University as 
professor of history. 

Dr. Messerli also announced the ap- 
pointments of lv.0 faculty members to 
new administrative positions created to 
assist the offices of the President and the 
dean of the faculty. Dr. Donald D. 
Housley. associate professor of history. 
was named director of faculty and 
curriculum development to work under 
Steffy and Dr. Wallace J. Growney, 
associate professor of mathematical 
science, is director of institutional 
research, responsible to the President. 



iCOMO? 

A recent survey of 2376 colleges and 
universities conducted by the Modern 
Language Association has found that 
the number of students studying foreign 
languages fell only 1 .4 percent between 
1974 and 1977. Earlier studies showed: 
1970-72. 9 percent fall; 1 972-74. 6.2 per- 
cent fall. 

The conclusion is thus reached that 
overall language enrollments seem to be 
stabilizing, while the big losers continue 
to be Russian and ('erman. 

Among the traditional "big seven" 
languages, Spanish is by far the most 
popular with 376.697 registrations in 
Ihe current survey, up 4 percent. An- 
cient Cireek had 2.'>,843, up 6 percent, 
and Italian had 33.327. up I percent. 
Slight losses were reported for French 
with 246.115 and Latin with 24,403. 
Russian was down 14.6 percent to 27,- 
784 and German down 1 1 percent to 
135,371. In all, there were 933,478 
registrations. 



Both will retain reduced-load teachmg 
assignments. 

In addition. Dr. Messerli announced 
the promotion of his secretary. Mrs. 
Kathleen Ha/lett. to the new post of ad- 
ministrative assistant to the President. 

Dr. Messerli revealed his intention to 
resume the search for a new academic 
vice president and dean in the fall and 
expects to fill the post a year hence. A 
■Search Committee went to work last 
fall after the Reuning resignation an- 
nouncement, but the committee's three 
"finalists" were rejected by the Presi- 
dent, who said, "the outstanding can- 
didate is yet to be found." 

He indicated that "Susquehanna can 
be proud of its ability to tap its own peo- 
ple for future leadership. The quality of 
the faculty and staff allows the Univer- 
sity to build from within." He said that 
the new appointees are "long-time 
residents who have made a commitment 
to the institution and to the Central 
Susquehanna Valley." 



MEL BLANC STARS 
IN ARTS FESTIVAL 

An estimated 7500 persons visited the 
campus during the first Susquehanna 
Valley .Arts Festival cosponsored by the 
University and Boscov's Department 
Store. Mar. 8-25. 

The biggest attraction proved to be 
an appearance by Mel Blanc. "The Man 
of a Thousand Voices." The creator of 
the voices of Bugs Bunny and other 
famous characters, Blanc spoke about 
his career and showed some of his 
favorite cartoons to an SRO audience 
of about 1700. including many children, 
in Weber Chapel Auditorium. 

Canadian Brass, a polished, profes- 
sional quintet, drew an audience of 
about 900 for a concert which was also 
part of the I' 77-78 Artist Series. 

Other events included concerts by the 
.S.LI. Symphonic Band and other stu- 
dent and faculty ensembles, exhibits 
and demonstrations of various arts and 
crafts, and showings of several classic 
films made available through the 
University's Humanities Film Forum 
sponsored by a grant from the National 
Endowment for the Humanities. 

Clyde Lindsley. director of the Cam- 
pus Center, and others on the Universi- 
ty staff are already beginning to make 
plans for a similar festival next spring. 



,MI alumni and former students are 
advised b> the Registrar that transcripts 
of academic record are priced at $2 
each. Write: Office of the Registrar, 
Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, 
Pa. 17870. 



The necessity for the college graduate 
to bear witness to the truth, however dif- 
ficult or unpopular that task may be, 
was stressed in different ways by both 
the Rev. Dr. James F. Gunther in his 
Baccalaureate sermon and by Universi- 
ty President Jonathan Messerli in his 
Commencement address on May 20. 

Dr. Gunther, recognized as a national 
leader among black Lutheran clergy, is 
senior pastor of I'r.insfiguialion Luther- 
an Church in New ^'ork City and a 
member of the Executive Council of the 
Lutheran Church in .\merica. He spoke 
1(1 over 1200 persons at the 10 a.m. Bac- 
t.ilauieate in Weber Chapel .\uditorium. 

Dr. Messerli had an audience of 
about 3000. including 299 seniors, at 3 
p.m. on Seibert Green. It was Sus- 
quehanna's first outdoor graduation 
ceremony since I966and Dr. Messerli's 
first Commencement address since 
assuming the presidency last fall. 

The large crowd in thechapel listened 
attentively to Dr. Gunther's quiet but 
forceful delivery. "The truth," he said, 
"will make you mad. But if you deal 
with the truth, or let it deal with you, the 
truth will set you free." Dr. Gunther 
charged the graduates to "go imo all the 
world to bear witness to the truth and 
make people mad." 

Pastor Gunther stated that "(jod 
loves Ihe World, not the Church." He 



J 




"AUI SAID WAS, 'I'D LIKE TO GOON 
TO GRADUATE SCHOOl^" 



Two prominent alumni won election 
to institutional boards at theconvenlion 
of Ihe Central Pennsylvania Synod. 
Lutheran Church in America, held on 
the University campus early in June. 

Donald E. Wissinger '50 of 
Hollidaysburg, Pa,, will serve a five- 
year term on the Susquehanna Board of 
Directors. He is a former .SLI alumni 
relations director and member of the 
education faculty, now in private 
business. 

Dr. Marjorie Wolfe McCune "43, 
professor of English at her alma mater, 
joins Ihe Board of Directors of the 
Lutheran Theological Seminary al Get- 
tysburg. 



said that "the Church has tried to he si 
heavenly-minded it sometimes has been 
no earthh good." We must "learn to see 
truth from different perspectives, to 
recogni/e the image of God in other 
people, rather than try to make other 
people into our own image," he said. 

Other points made by Dr. Gunther 
w ere that people must learn "to love and 
let go" and to love other people, not 
things. 

I n an address entitled "The Graduate 
as the New Immigrant," Dr. Messerli 
encouraged the seniors to "use Muir 
reason and assert your freedom." 

Comparing the situation of the 
graduate entering the world of work to 
that of the many immigrants who came 
to .America, he advised the class of 1978 
to resist "total assimilation" and to 
maintain the lifestyle and values of the 
"liberalK educated" in the face of those 
who would "wear you down to the com- 
mon denominator. 

"Even as in the past," Dr. Messerli 
said, "you too may learn that there are 
lies upon which most people prefer to 
agree. You too will be pressed into 
becoming standard, uniform, and 
predictable. You too will be tempted to 
material progress and ever greater com- 
sumption. 

"Refuse to be detached from the 
pulse of life. Today as never before the 
old biblical concept of stewardship 
takes on a trenchant and urgent 
meaning in a world where half of the 
population still goes to bed hungrv. As 
never before there is a need for the ex- 
amined life with its concerns about the 
ecology, denial of human rights, 
bureaucratic control, war, peace, dis- 
ease, genetic experimentation, and the 
verv essence of life itself." 



WIN AWARDS 

Al Commencement on May 20. seven 
graduates were announced as winners of 
special annual awards: 

William R. Bet/, biology and ps\- 
chology major of Mendham, N .1 . 
American Association of Universii> 
Professors; John J, Peles, accounting 
major of Emerson. N.J., Pennsylvania 
Institute of Certified Public .Accoun- 
tants; Robert R. Mowrer, psychology 
major of Wayne. Pa., Psi Chi 
Psychology Award; William E. Smcal 
of New Berlin, Pa., Outstanding 
Chemistry Major; Kathleen V. Lehman 
of '^'ork. Pa., and Wayne T. Lupole of 
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.. Outstanding Soci- 
ology Majors; Hester M. Null, music 
major of N'ork, Pa., Sigma Alpha Iota 
Highest Average and College Honor. 

Of the 299 graduates w ho were con- 
ferred with the B.A.. B.Mus. or B.S. in 
Business degree. 78 received theirs with 
honors. 



The Susquehanna Alumnus 



Vol. 47 



SPRING 1978 



No. 3 



ON OUR COVER: Even though ue have a 
slor\ and olher pictures of Michael R. Town- 
send in this issue, we couldn't resist using the 
photo on the cover. After all. its subject really is 
\\ endy. Michael's guide dog. A blind student 
from Plainfield. N.J.. Michael graduated with 
the B.A. on May 20, After handing him his 
diploma. President Jonathan Messerli an- 
nounced a special award. Cam's Sapleniissiina 
(Wisest Dog), for the animal who also attended 
all Michael's classes for four years. With the 
award went a big blue ribbon. The scene was 
captured on film by Vannucci of Williamsport, 
released over the UPl wire, and subsequently 
appeared in a number of Eastern and 
Midwestern newspapers. For more about this 
courageous Susquehannan. read Holly Geise's 
article. "A Knack for Humor." — G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRl 




William C. Davenport '53, president; Robert L. 
Hackenberg '56, Peter M, Nunn '57, vice presidents; Carol 
B, Kehler "74, recording secretary; Chester G. Rowe '52, 
treasurer; Nelson E. Bailey '57, James C. Gehris '50, Ray- 
mond G, Hochstuhl '47, Florence Rothermel Latsha '40. 
Samuel D, Ross '54, representatives on the University 
Board of Dlrectors, 



E;(ecutive Board members-at-large, term expiring 1979: 
Henry G. Chadwick '50, Kenneth F. Erdley '55, Graydon I. 
Lose '54, John H. Raab '62, Mary Mitchell Savidge '71. 
Term expirrng 1980: Arthur F. Bowen '65. Linda Nansteel 
Lovell '71, Paul C. Shatto '41, Jacob M. Spangler '52, 
Norrine Bailey Spencer '68. Term expiring 1981: Richard 
A. Bechtel '72, Henry J. DePerro '70, Georgia D Fegley 
,'66. Helen Wentzel Spitzner '37. Eleanor Saver! Wise '39. 



SUMMER 1978 



< 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Completion of the 1 20th Year 4 

A Knack for Humor 8 

hy Holly Geise '78 

Alumni Weekend II 

Susquehannans On Parade 16 

"I Do" 20 

Advanced Degrees 20 

Born Crusaders 22 

Deaths 23 

Another Big Day For Mike Scheib 24 

SU Sports 25 

by Peter Silveslri 

Crusader Scoreboard Spring 1978 26 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

It IS ttie policy of Susquehanna University not to discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age, sex. or handicap in its educational programs, admissions practices, scholarship and 
loan programs, athletics and other school-administered activities, or employment practices This policy is 
in compliance wuh the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education 
Amendments of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, regulations of the Internal Revenue 
Service, and all other applicable Federal, State and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations. Inquiries 
regarding compliance with Title IX and Section 504 may be directed to Dr Jonathan C Messerli, Presi- 
dent. Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove. Pa I 7»70, (717) 374-0101 . or to the Director of the Office of 
Health, Education and Welfare, Washington, D C 

Entered as second-class matter September 26, 1931, at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove, Pa, 17870, under the Act of August 24, 1912, Published fourtimesa 
year by Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



'fflf^.. 



t" a«t^ 



^^- ¥^ 






-■•»«-*..•>." 







MT'Lf«U-_ 



t\i'yffei.'nv> 




Completion of the 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY completed its 120th 
academic year at Commencement exercises on May 20. It 
was the first time since 1966 that the ceremony was held out- 
of-doors on Seibert Green. Although the panoramic photo 
above (taken from the porch roof of Seibert Hall) might 
suggest a number of empty seats, the crowd was estimated as 
near 3000. with several hundred seated on bleachers not visi- 
ble and many more escaping the bright sun under the trees at 
left and right. This was a record attendance. I n the upper right 
picture. New York's Dr. James E. Gunther preaches the 
morning Baccalaureate sermon (see Gazette). At right. Paul 
D. Coleman "40 receives the honorary Doctor of Science from 
President Jonathan Messerli and Dr. Messerli presents the 
famous American artist Eric Sloane. who was conferred with 
the Doctor of Fine Arts. Board Chairman John C. Horn and 
Dean Wilhelm Reuning presented the candidates for degrees. 
Faculty Marshal Neil H. Potter and his assistants saw to it 
that everyone was in place at the right time, and the President 
himself delivered the Commencement address (Gazette). 





1 20th Year 




PAUL DARE COLEMAN: Native of Sloystown, Pennsylvania, 
honor graduate in physics, mathematics, and chemistry from 
Susquehanna University, with the master's degree from Penn- 
sylvania State University and the Doctor of Philosophy from the 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, you have served your 
profession and \our country with extraordinary distinction. 

A physicist with the Signal Corps and the Army Air Corps 
throughout World War II and the post-war years, you were 
engaged in electronic countermeasures work involving elec- 
tromagnetic theory, microwaves, and Ultra High Frequency air- 
craft antennae. A true pioneer in your chosen specialty, you are 
regarded by colleagues as the Old Man of submillimeter research 
and technology. 

Author of more than one hundred scholarly papers and 
supervisor of dozens of graduate degree students in electro- 
physics, you are the founder and director of the Kleclro-Physics 
Laboratory at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 
where you have been professor of electrical engineering for the 
past twenty-seven years. An academician of the first rank, you 
have held a number of faculty appointments, you have chaired or 
keynoted many conferences across this country and abroad, and 
you are a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics 
Engineers. Your Alma Mater is proud to salute you. 

Therefore, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the 
Board of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania. 1 hereby confer upon you the degree 
of Doctor of Science, honoris causa, with all the rights and 
privileges pertaining thereto, in token whereof I now hand you 
this diploma and direct that you be invested with the hood ap- 
propriate to this degree. 



ERIC SLOANE: Born in New York City and educated in the 
Yale University School of Fine Arts, the New York School of 
Fine and Applied Art. and the Art Students League, you have 
spent a lifetime communicating the beauty of natural and or- 
dinary thmgs through your paintings and your books. Among 
contemporary artists, says Current Biography, you are the un- 
disputed master of preindustrial Americana. 

Beginning your career as an itinerant sign painter, you soon 
chose the sky and clouds as your favorite subjects, which led you 
to flying and the study of meteorology, the writing of fourclassics 
on weather, and becoming the first weatherman on television. 
Recognized as the finest painter of clouds and sky. you are equal- 
ly loved for your many hundreds of covered bridges, barns, tools, 
and other pictures that delight the eye and perpetuate the heritage 
of America and the rural milieti. Louis Nizer calls you the man 
who writes with a brush and paints with a pen. 

You created the first Hall of Atmosphere for the Museum of 
Natural History in New York; you painted large murals for the 
Air and Space Museum, the Smithsonian Institution, the 
Lindbergh Foundation, and others; three dozen books have come 
from your pen. And you are credited with having revived the 
Ringing of the Bells on the Fourth of July on a national scale as 
resolved by an Act of Congress in 1963. Philosopher, humorist, 
philanthropist, and a Great American. Susquehanna honors itself 
in honoring you. 

Therefore, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the 
Board of Directors of Susquehanna University and the Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania. I hereby confer upon you the degree 
of Doctor of Fine Arts, honoris causa, with all the rights and 
privileges pertaining thereto, in token whereof I now hand you 
this diploma and direct that you be invested with the hood ap- 
propriate to this degree. 



H' ilh Baccalaureale and 

Commencement at dijjerent 

locations, seniors and jacully 

processed to the chapel in 

the morning and Jrom it 

in the ajternoon. 





Center strip: Commencement speaker Messerli and Baccalaureate 

preacher Gunther make ready: Alumni Medal holders Bill Bet: and 

Deb Bernhisel. readers for the Baccalaureate Service, enter the 

chapel with Chaplain Edgar Brown and Dr Gunther: Susan King of 

li'esl Chester. Pa., is honored for achieving a straight-.-i . 4 .0 average 

for four years: the President presents the diploma to Susan Grisee of 

Boonton. .V.J.. a student representative on the University Board of 

Directors Both women were political science majors, -f I right: 

Sworn in as second lieutenants in the .Army are Paul Staller oj 

Marlton. !\'.J.. and David Get: of Lancaster. Pa.: the Marine Corps 

claims Robert Whomsley of Cherry Hill. N.J.. and J. Scott Mitchell 

of Forty Fort. Pa.: Drs. Howard DeMott and W. Murray Hunt share 

the Lindhack Foundation Faculty .( ward for Excellence in Teaching. 






{|f:g.|^| 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



I HE HOUR is near midnight. The place is a fashionable 
cocktail lounge in the heart of Selinsgrove. The room is more 
than LisLiall\ filled for a cold Friday in February. In thecandle 
glow, the shine of the grand piano reflects the drinks and the 
fellowship filling the room. At that piano, arrangements of 
everything from Duke Fllington to Elton John and Billy Joel 
ring out — sung with a poignancy and style that quiets even the 
most urgent cocktail chatter. 

This voice belongs to Michael Townsend '78, a com- 
munications major from Plainfield, N.J. Michael's natural 
abilit) at playing the piano developed at the age of four. At 
that time, he claims, he only "pecked around." He began 
playing seriously once he came to college. Last summer, he 
attended his first formal class in piano, a jazz improvisation 
course under well-known composer and performer George 
Shearing at Chautauqua, N. Y. His experience at the summer 
arts mecca provided Michael with the inspiration to become 
more than a performer. 

.After working with Shearing on various arrangements, 
Michael was approached by Shearing's manager, who asked 
to hear some of Michael's original work. To this point, 
Michael had been strictly an interpreter of other people's 
material. Since then, however, he has written nearly 20 songs 
he hopes to get published. 

The subjects of his songs are very personal experiences. 
.According to Michael, they are most often written about 
dreams or experiences he has had which remain difficult to 
express in spoken words. He feels that musical arranging is 
his strong point, while writing lyrics is a problem. Michael's 
style is unusual in that his lyrics are written first. They need 
not be strictly logical because the music conveys the feeling 
and fits the words that are written. 

His greatest wish is for his music to continue to fulfill his 
personal needs as a form of expression. A real enjoyment is 
derived by sharing his art with friends in the field and 
receiving their honest opinions. Michael believes it is impor- 
tant for a friend to be critical because this criticism proves he 
has truly taken the time to listen carefully to the song. 

The support of many of his friends and professionals was 
evidenced last fall as Michael won third place in the Penn- 
sylvania state finals of the Bob Hope National Talent Search. 
His appearance was sponsored by the University's Program 
Board, an organization which schedules guest artists and 
special events for the student body. Michael has appeared 
many times on the Susquehanna campus as well as at the 
Hotel Governor Snyder in Selinsgrove. 

Noted for his ethnicjokes, Michael does impersonations 
of various minority-group characters which has sometimes 
put him in uncomfortable situations. He feels people are too 
easily offended. We should learn to laugh at our differences, 
he says. Michael even jokes about the handicapped. He feels 
justified in this since he himself is blind. 




Michael claims that the only reason he has accomplished 
anything in life is because he has found humor in his "so- 
called" handicap. His uncanny knack of making people laugh 
and see just how silly they are breaks down the stereotyped 
images of blind people that some individuals hold. Michael is 
perhaps better known on campus for his humor and his out- 
going personality than for his musical talents. 

When an instructor confronted Michael with the fact 
that he had never taught a blind student before, Michael 
reassured him by telling him to "just write bigger on the 
blackboard and talk loud." Not one to take compliments for 
accomplishments he feels are necessary, he replied to a 
professor who was amazed at the way Michael walks around 
campus by asking "What do you want me to do . . . crawl?" 

Michael attended a school for the blind until the fifth 
grade when he decided he needed, as he quotes Warren G. 




Holly M Geise of Reading. Pa . was 
a double major in English and 
Conuminications & Theatre Arts. A 
University Scholar, she took part in 
theatre activities and WQSV and was 
education chair for .4 WS. She served 
an internship in the Public Information 
Office as a senior and is now 
assistant education director at the 
Planned Parenthood Center 
of Reading and Berks County. 



SUMMER 1978 



Harding, "the return to normalcy.'" He felt the students there 
were too complacent with their situations. His ambition to be 
independent is reflected in the fact that he earned the money 
himself to buy Wendy, his guide dog. 

Since enrolling in public school, Michael has always 
wanted to be prepared for everything and is readily willing for 
any new experience. In his music and his life he is in constant 
search of "new veins." in his words. He skis on both snow and 
water, bicycles, tinkers with cars, plays football with his 
friends, and swims and works out at the gym. 

Abandoned as an infant by his natural parents. Michael 
has lived for several years with foster parents Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond Leavee who. he says, "straightened me out." After 
attending Plaintleld High School for three years. Michael 
spent his senior year at the Wardlaw Country Day School, 
visited by the Susquehanna admissions staff. A classmate, 
business major Tom Dwyer "78, also came to Susquehanna 
from Wardlaw. 

In addition to his guts and determination, fantastic 
memory retention is an important skill which helped Michael 
through his four years at Susquehanna. Almost immediately 
upon his arrival on campus, he had counted and memorized 
the number of steps between all the buildings. Being able to 
remember where things are was a big help in his many hours 
of work as a progressive music disc jockey at the campus 
radio station WQSU and during a summer internship at 
WMLP. a popular commercial station in Milton. Pa. 

Michael utilized a tape recorder or Braille typewriter to 
take notes in class. He was guaranteed a place in classes for 
which he pre-registered. allowing him time to obtain taped 
textbooks from the New Jersey Commission for the Blind, 
which also provided a full scholarship. The respect and 
friendship he earned from other students was evident when he 
received a standing ovation from his classmates at 
Commencement. 

With his characteristic good humor, Michael says there 
are only two things being blind has prevented him from doing: 
being an airline pilot and racing in the Indianapolis 500. 
"And."" he says, "considering the number of plane crashes, 
Tm not so sure Td do much worse than some pilots."' 

In the future. Michael hopes to find a job in radio broad- 
casting or in counseling the handicapped. He does not envi- 
sion a professional career in music, although he says he would 
be interested in some nightclub dates or recording sessions if 
the right opportunity came along. 

He likes to tell people that his blindness is just an act. 
■'How else could a guy get a $20,000 scholarship, have his own 
single dorm room and a pet for four years?" He says many 
blind persons are sensitive to use words like "look" and 
"see." But not Michael. And when he tells a girl "you're 
lookin' foxy in that dress," you can bet she turns her head. 





10 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



-^ 




At the Awards Luncheon, Paul M. Orso '40 was given the 
Alumni Medal for Achievement and Richard A. Scharfe '31 
the Alumni Medal for Service. Buss Carr assisted and 
Don Wissinger '50, chair of the Awards Committee, made 
the presentations and extended congratulations. Dr. Orso, 
of Baltimore, is president of the Maryland Synod, Lutheran 
Church in America, and a former social service executive. 
Scharfe, a food broker from Irvington, N.J., has 
recruited a number of students for Susquehanna and has 
played an active role in annual funding campaigns. 



May 5-7, 1987 at Selinsgrove . . . 

ALUMNI WEEKEND 



SUMMER 1978 



11 



m- 




H'illiain R Bel:, biology and psychology major from Mendham. N.J., 
and Deborah M. Bernhisel. English and Latin major from Elizabelhlown, 
Pa., received .Alumni Medals as ihe Senior Man and Woman Most 
Typifying the Ideals of Susquehanna. Here, they pose with Don 
Kissinger. Inclement weather forced the Parade of Classes 
indoors but the luncheon crowd was the biggest on record. Simon '30 
and Kathryn Jarrett Rhoads x'34 entertained in Friday evening, the 
Theatre Department presented "The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild." 
Paul Orso preached on Sunday morning, and the Festival Chorus 
and Orchestra performed Mozart's "Requiem " in the afternoon. 





13 



Pete Nunn '57 

presides over 

the luncheon 

meeting. 




MINUTES OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MEETING 

THE SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY Alumni Association met 
in the Campus Center at Selinsgrove on Saturday, May 6, 1978 for 
the annual Alumni Weekend business session in connection with the 
Alumni Luncheon. There were 578 in attendance. The meeting was 
called to order by Vice President Pete Nunn '57 and the invocation 
was pronounced by the Rev. Dr. Edgar S. Brown h'75, chaplain to the 
University. 

Following the luncheon. Buss Carr, director of alumni relations, 
introduced the May Court who assisted in presenting remembrances 
to emeriti alumni and those celebrating the 50th anniversary of their 
graduation. Other reunion classes recognized were 1933, 1938, 1943, 
1948, 1953, 1958, 1963, and 1968. The class of 1978 was received into 
the Alumni Association and its president, Glenn R. Miller of 
Reading, Pa., announced the class gift of books for the Roger Blough 
Learning Center in memory of those professors who passed away this 
year: Dr. Charles Rahter, Dr. Charles Lyie, Richard Reiland. The 
gift was accepted by University President Jonathan Messerii with ap- 
propriate remarks. 

The business session opened with a motion by Association 
Secretary Carol B. Kehler '74 to approve the Minutes of the last 
meeting and the Treasurer's Report as reproduced and distributed. 
Pete Nunn, Alumni Weekend chairman, announced the weekend 
schedule and expressed appreciation to the persons who were in- 
strumental in making the weekend a success. Tim Barnes '35, a 
member of the Nominations Committee, announced the results of the 
election for Alumni Representative to the University Board of Direc- 
tors, Florence Rothermel Latsha '40; and for five members-at-large 
to the Alumni Association Executive Committee: Richard A. Bechtel 
'72, Henry J. DePerro '70, Georgia D. Fegley '66, Helen Wentzel 
Spitzner'37, Eleanor Saveri Wise '39. Officers reelected for the com- 
ing year: William C. Davenport '53, president; Robert Hackenberg 
'56, and Pete M. Nunn '57, vice presidents; Carol B. Kehler '74, 
secretary; Chester G. Rowe '52, treasurer. 

Awards Committee chairman Donald E. Wissinger '50 made 
the.se presentations for 1978: Senior Man and Woman Most 
Typifying the Ideals of Susquehanna to William R. Betz of 
Mendham, N.J., and Deborah M. Bernhisel of Elizabethtown, Pa.; 
Achievement Medal to Paul M. Orso '40 of Baltimore, Md.; Service 
Medal to Richard A. Scharfe Jr. '31 of Caldwell, N.J. 

Pete Nunn then thanked the alumni for their part in making the 
transition from President Weber to President Messerii such a smooth 
process. Dr. Messerii responded expressing his appreciation to the 
alumni for the welcome extended to him and Mrs. Messerii. 

The luncheon was adjourned with the singing ofthe Alma Mater 
directed by Anne A. Elton '78 and accompanied by Sherry L. Seiple 
•78. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carol B. Kehler '74, Secretary 



14 





Opposite page: Dr. Messerli crowns 
Norma Jean Hedrick of Polls town. 
Pa., May Queen as King Larry Hand 
of Norrislown. Pa. looks on: Edilor 
Nancy Widmann gives the firsl copy 
of The 1978 Lanthorn lo Emily Rahler. 
widow of dedicatee Charles Rahler: 
Senior Class President Glenn Miller 
presents the class gift lo Messerli. 
.41 left, the May Court, front: 
Linda Fennimore, Margie DeLucca, Jo 
Ann Kinkel. Elizabeth Linehan, 
Crown Bearer Bindi Blizzard. Queen 
Norma Jean. Jill White, Kathleen 
Lehman. Back: Joe Wiinier. Roger 
Sammarlino, Michael Fordham, Bill 
Hart, King Larry, Gabriel Develli. 
Many alumni Joined the special 
celebration at Theta Chi as its 
President Sieve Barrett '79 burned 
the fraternity's 18-year-old 
mortgage. On the program "dais": 
Jim Skinner '64. Dr. Messerli with 
a while rose (annual rental for 
the properly). President Emeritus 
Guslave Weber. George Kilavos of 
the Theta Chi national office. 
Professor Emeritus Russell Gilbert. 




»-wirt.iMiM.«imiia 



•«*«««»w*«*^.| 



15 



Zusquehannans On Parage 



'29 

Gereon Wagner Salevan of McClure, 
Pa., is listed in the Bicentennial edition. 
1976-77. of Who's Who in America. 
Recognized for discovering several new 
bacteria while doing water analysis 
research at the University of Pennsylvania 
in the 1930s, she later held posts at 
Childrens Hospital, Philadelphia, and 
Lewistown Hospital. She retired in 1973 
after heading the clinical laboratory. X-ray 
department, and EEG for 30 years at 
Laurelton State School and Hospital. 

'33 

Harriet Miller Resli/o .v has published a 
book titled Life Is For Living. It contains 
ideas e.xpressed in her weekly newspaper 
column with the same title, now in its 26th 
year of publication. She lives at 500 S. 
Beach St., Apt. B-1, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
32014. 

'34 

The Rev. Dr. .Martin C. Bolliger has 
retired as administrative assistant to the 
President of the Central Pennsylvania 
Synod, Lutheran Church in America. He 
was Protestant chaplain at the State 
Correctional Institution, Huntingdon, for 
15 years before joining the Synod staff in 
1960. 



'36 



Mary London Rm.':ell retired in May as 
associate professor of music at Lycoming 
College, where she taught piano for 42 
years. 

'45 

Dr. ,4. Franklin Wolfe is a professor on 
the Faculty of Education at Memorial 
University of Newfoundland, St. John's, 
Newfoundland, Canada. 

Sr. Fdna McVicker x is retired and living 
at 801 Merion Square Rd., Gladwyne, Pa. 
19035. 

'47 

W. Robert Camerer Jr. was elected 
president of the Commonwealth Bank & 
Trust Co.. Williamsporl, Pa. He and his 



Reunion groups on A lumni Day: Emeriti. 
50th anniversary. 45th and 40th. 
Opposite: 35th. 30th. 25th. 20th. 




16 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 





f? , (^' 



^■it::J' -^Y-^Vt'^ 





-^[ri ^ i^A 




wife live at R.D. 4, Box 196, Jersey Shore, 
Pa. 17740. 

Allen W. Flock, professor of music at 
Bucknell University, was recently honored 
by the Pennsylvania Music Educators 
Association for his service as its president 
from 1962 to 1964. 

'54 

John Duceman. former guidance coun- 
selor at Southern Columbia Area H.S., is 



now student coordinator at the North- 
umberland County Vocational-Technical 
School, Shamokin, Pa. 

Lt/Col Sliiari H Lengel. chaplain in the 
U.S. Air Force, is now stationed in Utah. 
His address is 993 N. Aspen Way, Layton, 
Utah, 84401. 

'55 

The Rev. Edgar W. Oeslreich is now 
pastor of St. Paul Lutheran Church in New 



City, N.Y. He was formerly at Holy Trini- 
ty, Hollis, N.Y. 

'56 

Riiheri Hackenherg is general manager 
of Monteverdi Division of Lloyds Elec- 
tronics, Edison, N.J. 

'58 

Terry T. Abrams x became general man- 
ager of radio station WTGC in Lewisburg, 
Pa., in April. 

'59 

Russell L. McTague is a social worker 
and lives at 145 Woods Rd., East Windsor, 
N.J, 08520. 

'60 

Larry A . Wingard is executive director of 
the United Way of New Hampshire, a new 
statewide association formed by ten local 
United Ways. He previously served United 
Way of the Upper Ohio Valley. 

'61 

The Rev. Gilbert C. Askew was named to 
the staff of the Lutheran Church in 
America Division for Mission in North 
America as a member of the Department 
for Special Services in New York, Coor- 
dinator of Community Relations. He and 
his wife, the former Lynn Hassinger '57, 
live in Trenton, N.J. 

Joan Brennmann Curtis, a former high 
school English teacher, is now executive 
director of the Centre County (Pa.) unit of 
the American Cancer Society. 

Frank A. Procopio is manager of in- 
dustrial relations in the employer relations 
department at Armstrong Cork, Lancaster. 
He has been with the company since 
graduation and was most recently produc- 
tion superintendent. His wife is the former 
Louella Coccodrilli '62 and they have two 
children. Their address is 631 Northlawn 
Dr., Lancaster, Pa. 17603. 

'62 

John H Spillnian has been appointed to 
the office of treasurer, York Tape & Label 
Corp. He joined the firm as controller in 
1976. Among his responsibilities is direc- 
tion of the company's newly-initiated elec- 
tronic data processing department, in- 
cluding an on-site computer. Address: 478 
Woodland View Dr., York, Pa. 17402. 

'63 

Joseph R. Joyce last fall became 
personnel director at the University of 
Maryland. His wife is the former Carol 
Bollinger '64 and they have two children. 



SUMMER 1978 



17 



'65 

John F. Grebe was promoted to vice 
president responsible for business develop- 
ment with PNB Commercial Finance 
Corp., Philadelphia. He and his wife, the 
former Carole Shan (5 7, and two children 
live at 2023 Hemlock Rd., Norristown, Pa. 
19401. 

Joseph J. Lowden Jr. is controller for 
Bristol Myers Co., Barceloneta Operations 
of Puerto Rico. His address is Ramirez de 
Arellano 5-9, (Torrimar) Guaynabo. P.R. 
00657. 

Gave Wolcoli Sheffler has been ap- 
pointed director of student affairs for P;nn 
State University College of Medicine at the 
Milton S. Hershey Medical Center. 

Gail L. Tillman is with Cancer Research 
as a hematology technician working with 
abnormal bloods. Her new address is 6TC 
Rosecrans PI., Baltimore, Md. 21236. 

Dennis E. Witlman is executive vice 
president of York Container Co. in York. 
His address is Fairfax Dr., R.D. 2, York. 
Pa. 17403. 

'66 

Holly Grove Delaney is a geologist with 
Colder Associates, consultants in mining 
and mineral exploration, Kirkland, Wash. 
Her new address is 1941 Broadway East, 
Seattle, Wash. 98102. 

Christopher J. Gipe recently earned his 
professional license to practice psychology 
in Pennsylvania. He lives at 508 Rolling 
Green Dr., Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870. 

The Rev. David C. Newharl, pastor of 
St. John Lutheran Church, Sayre, Pa., is 
vice president of the Sayre Area school 
board and a trustee of the Robert Packer 
Hospital. 

Richard A. Shaffnerx. after three years 
in the U.S. Marine Corps, graduated from 
York College with a B.S. in behavioral 
science. He has for five years been affiliated 
with the Pennsylvania Department of 
Education as evaluator for postsecondary 
vocational programs, for which he devel- 
oped the evaluation instrument. See Ad- 
vanced Degrees. 

'67 

Charles S. Bender is senior vice president 
of the Farmers & Merchants Trust Co. of 
Chambersburg, Pa. He is in charge of the 
bank's entire loan function. 

Eileen Killian. who has written several 
hundred compositions for voice, choir, 
piano, organ, and other instruments in 
various combinations, was honored in 
February as one of four Lancaster area 
women composers with a concert program 
at the Lancaster County (Pa.) Historical 
Society. 



Eugene Sholsberger is controller of C-E 
Morgan Manufacturing, a division of Com- 
bustion Engineering. He and his wife and 
son reside at 1655 Westhaven Dr.. Osh- 
kosh. Wis. 54901. 

'68 

John W. Aver Jr. is with the personnel 
office of the Routt National Forest. His ad- 
dress is P.O. Box 2511. Steamboat Springs, 
Colo. 80477. 

Wayne Liddick is a teacher in the West 
Middle School and head wrestling coach at 
\\ estminster U.S. in Maryland. He lives at 
60 Clayton St.. Waynesboro, Pa. 17268. 

'69 

Capt .Alan Cooper, a teacher of Latin, 
archeology, and English at Linsly Military 
Institute in Wheeling, W.Va., also teaches 
curriculum construction for the University 
of Detroit Graduate Center at Wheeling 
College. 

Dr. Barry L. Jackson is dean of student 
life at Curry College, Milton, Mass. His 
wife is the former Carolyn McGhee '70. 

David C. Lawrence is an account 
representative for Bell Telephone Co., 
Williamsport. His wife is the former Mary 
Lolspeich '70 and they have a son. They live 
at 116 Fairview Dr.. Lewisburg, Pa. 17837. 

'70 

Donna Zierdi Elkin. a certified director 
of church music at Memorial Lutheran 
Church. Harrisburg, served as convention 
organist for the Central Pennsylvania 
Synod, Lutheran Church in America, at 
Susquehanna University, June 9-1 1. 

Byron D. Fellows is general manager of 
Mid-South Nurseries and Garden Centers, 
Tupelo, Miss. 

Fritz Jellinghaiis is special assistant to 
the president at WHYY, Inc., Channel 12 
public broadcasting center in the Philadel- 
phia-Wilmington area. His wife is the 
former Diane Louis x'7l. They live at 
Rodwyn Apts., K5I, 275 Bryn Mawr Ave., 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 19010. 

The Rev. Ronald C Morris is pastor of 
St. Jakobus Lutheran Church. 3rd and 
Columbia Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa. 19122. 

'71 

Thomas S. Berryman III is music 
director for Hawaii Preparatory Academy 
where he is developing a music program for 
grades I through 12. His address is Hawaii 
Preparatory Academy, Kamuela. Hawaii 
96743. 

Jill Heffelfinger Evans is a math teacher 
in the Weatherly .Area schools. Her address 
is 1501 b. Broad St.. Apt. 1-15. Hazleton, 
Pa. 18201. 

William L.S. Landes is pedigree analyst. 




Procopio '61 



Spillman 6 J 



seller-buyer of bloodstock, and legal aide to 
Warner Jones, owner of Heritage Farm in 
Kentucky. .Among his responsibilities are 
My Charmer (dam of Seattle Slew), Seattle 
Slew's half-brother by Best Turn, and 
several Secretariat-bred mares. 

.Inn Varias. representing her faniiU's 
business, Varias Restaurant, was elected 
the first woman president of the Sunbury 
Merchants Council. 

The Rev. \ancy Wright was elected 
assistant pastor of Advent Lutheran 
Church, West Lawn, Pa., and ordained in 
March at Good Shepherd Lutheran 
Church, Wilkes-Barre. 

'72 

Dr. Richard .4. Bechtel has opened his 
own office for the practice of optometry at 
214 Market St.. Lewisburg. Pa. His wife is 
the former Carole Smith. 

Laurie Hart has been promoted to as- 
sistant data processing officer of MidLan- 
tic National Bank where she is project 
leader for all time deposit applications. Her 
address is 350 Parsippany Rd.. Parsippany. 
N.J. 07054. 

Janis Benincasa Horan, whose stage 
name is Janis Pettit. is touring with a 
French cabaret show, modeling, and doing 
a night club act. She lives at 1 72 E. 90th St.. 
Apt. 4E. New York. N.Y. 10028. 



'73 



Carol .4. Bringman is a career develop- 
ment counselor at the Beaver Campus of 
Penn .State. Monaco. Pa. Her address is 
Colonial .Arms, .Apt. Al, Milne Dr.. 
Monaco. Pa. 15061. 

Anne llerdle Cain and her husband Paul 
Cain '72 are both chemists with Union Car- 
bide Corp. in West Virginia. But Anne has 
another interest: under the stage name of 
Adrina. she is an accomplished belly dancer 
who conducts private lessons and accepts 
numerous dancing engagements. Her dou- 
ble career was the subject of a recent 
newspaper feature. Address: 225 Pine Cir.. 
Dunbar. W.Va. 25064. 

H'endy Pearce Halsey x is a bookkeeper 



18 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



with the Wind and Sea Corp. in Dana 
Point. Calif. Her new address is 32966 
Paseo Miraflores. San Juan Capistrano, 
Calir. 92675. 

Riiiuinl -1. Mumper is sales manager for 
Lexatron Corp. His address is I 100 Good- 
man .Ave., Redondo Beach. Calif. 90278. 

l.iiula Biilson Rover is teaching model- 
ing at Barbizon of Harrisburg. She still is a 
public school music teacher, model, singer, 
and violist with the local symphony 
orchestra. She lives at 9E Colonial Crest 
Dr., Lancaster, Pa. 17601. 

Roherta K. Wyall is in the security 
analysis department of Melkado, Flynn. & 
.Associates, an investment firm in New 
York City. 



74 

Carol Wells Fairbanks is a sales 
representative for Vermont Castings Inc., 
manufacturer of the Defiant and Vigilant 
wood-burning stoves. Her husband is at- 
tending the University of Vermont Law- 
School. 

James I. ells is assistant manager at 
Manufacturers Hanover Trust's Monte- 
fiore office in New York. His address: 28 
Fieldstone Dr., Hartsdale, N.Y. 10530. 

Patrick A. Pelre is distribution manager 
for .American Hospital Supply, South San 
Francisco. His address is 10 9th Ave., San 
Mateo, Calif. 94402. 

h'rank Tiischak Jr. has been named 




I5lh and lOlh reunions and ihis year's class. 



Agency Leader of the Year by Mowery 
Associates, the Central Pennsylvania agen- 
cy of Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
of Philadelphia. A two-time recipient of the 
award, he is a member of the Provident 
Mutual Leaders Association and has been 
named a Provident Mutual Pacesetter for 
1977. 

'75 

Ll/iir Agnarsson x was in touch with 
S.U. recently. He has been studying at the 
University of Reykjavik in Iceland and ex- 
pects to graduate from its Department of 
Medicine this year. 

Terri E. Benincasa is performing in 
"Company" in Washington, D.C. Her ad- 
dress is 8027 Eastern Ave., Apt. 104, Silver 
Spring. Md. 20910. 

Deborah Pane Burdick is in the executive 
and commercial travel division of the 
Rosenbluth Travel Agency, Philadelphia. 
Her address is 731 Stokes Ave., Collings- 
wood, N.J. 08108. 

John Granger is with Ernst & Ernst in 
Philadelphia and lives at Apt. Q20I, 450 
Forrest .Ave.. Norristown, Pa. 19401. 

David U'. Hullings specializes in hand- 
made wooden toys and manages the 
Fireside Co. on Route 15 north of Selins- 
grove. His wife is the former Kathrvn 
Miller 76. 

'76 

Richard C. Bianco is a management 
consultant for Dynetrend Inc.. Washing- 
ton. D.C. He lives at 2201 46th St. N.W.. 5, 
Washington. D.C. 20007. 

(Jeorge R. Erickson is a special agent 
with IRS in the Intelligence Division. He 
lives at 10863 N. Kendall Dr., Apt. 437, 
Miami, Fla. 33176. 

Anthony F. Filer has recently passed his 
CPA examination. He is with Ernst & 
trnst in Reading, Pa. 

Randv A. Hess was recently voted Most 
Outstanding New Member by MIAC, 
(Music Industries Association of Canada) 
at its annual convention in Toronto. He was 
also elected to the advisory board of 
Modern Drummer magazine and will serve 
with drumming greats like Louie Bellson. 
Mel Lewis, Butch Miles, and others. Randy 
is currently vice president and marketing 
director. Star Instruments Inc., and lives at 
54 East Main St.. Stafford Springs, Conn. 
06076. 

Michael J. Loos is a management trainee 
with Tappin's Jewelry Co. His new address 
is 199 Sherman Ave., Glen Ridge, N.J. 
07028. 

Dominic E. Mannello has been promoted 
from manager trainee to head grocery 
manager with Weis Markets Inc. in its 



SUMMER 1978 



19 



Jersey Shore, Pa., store. 

Thomas O. Sweel Jr. is CETA ad- 

minisiralor for Snyder County. Misaddress 
IS R D I. Beaverlown. Pa. 17813. 

'77 

Michael B Culleton, a student in 
manpower planning and evaluation at West 
Virginia Graduate School ol' Social Work, 
has been engaged for several months in a 
special manpower needs survey in Belmont, 
Ohio, and Marshall County, W.Va. 

Deborah A . Dale is a teacher's aide in the 
Snyder County Day Care Center. She is 
living at 121 S. Market St., .Selinsgrove, Pa. 
17870. 

David Daniehon is band director at 
Potomac Sr. U.S., Oxon Hill. Md. His ad- 
dress is 9105 Ballard Ln.. Clinton, Md. 
20735. 

Craig Fasold was named Snyder County 
juvenile probation officer last winter. 

Ann Marie McAuliffe is communica- 
tions administrator for Citizens Bank in 
Phillipsburg, N.J. 

Jane M . Schlegel is a chemical-environ- 
mental scientist with P.P.&L. at the Sun- 
bury Steam Electric Station. Her address is 
Box 261, R.D. 1, Dalmatia, Pa. I70I7. 

Dr. (iitstave W. Weber hc'77 was 
presented with the Wagner College Fifty 
Year Alumni Key for lifetime achievement 
at Commencement Exercises on Staten 
Island. A Wagner graduate of 1928, he was 
honored for his multifaceted career as 
pastor, teacher, athletic coach, corporate 
vice president, and President of Susquehan- 
na University, 1959-1977. 



Advanced Degrees 



"J dO" 



MITCHELL-EPPLEY 

Claudia B. Eppley '73 to Stephen S. 
Mitchell '73. October 1 1 , 1 975. Claudia is a 
caseworker and Steve is a bricklayer. / 
P.O. Box 3, Allensville, Pa. 17002. 
ALLAN-KURTZ 

Susan Kurt: x'73 to Daniel T. Allan, 
April 24, 1976, Advent Lutheran Church, 
West Lawn, Pa. Sue is an elementary 
school counselor for the Indiana (Pa.) area 
school district. Mr. Allan works for the 
preventive maintenance department, Penn- 
sylvania Electric Co., Homer City. / Myr- 
Walt Addition, Box 442, Homer City, Pa. 
1574X. 

GERKENS-MILLER 

Juliann .Miller to William A. Gerkens 
■|5'/, October 16, \97(>. James Summers '64 
was an usher. Bill is an audit manager with 
the U.S. General Accounting Office, 



Thomas (, Clark '74: M.B.A., Ship- 
pensburg .Slate College. He is staff accoun- 
tant with Stockton Bates & Co., Camp 
Hill. Pa, 

Raymond C. Gillin '73: B.D., Reformed 
Episcopal Seminary. He is minister-in- 
charge of Grace Reformed Episcopal 
Church, Collingdale, Pa. 

Sleven H Josephs '72: M.S. in science 
education. .American University. He is 
associated with the National Cancer 
Institute, National Institutes of Health, 
Belhesda, Md., and is pursuing the doc- 
torate in biochemistry at American. 

John I Kolodyjr. '75: M.M. with piano 
major. New York University. He is assist- 



ant director of the NYU Choral .Arts Socie- 
ty and sings with the New York Choral 
Society. / 103 2nd Ave., New York, N.Y. 
10003. 

Dehra Maurer Ondevka '75: M.S. in 
organic chemistry. West Virginia Universi- 
ty, where she is a research assistant in the 
chemical engineering department. 

Richard A Shaliner \'M: Master's in 
government administration. University of 
Pennsylvania. He is with ihe Pennsylvania 
Department of Education. 

Donald Liter '74: MM., Indiana 
Llniversity, Bloominglon. Hetook electives 
in ja// studies. 



Washington. /4601 Sleaford Rd., Annan- 
dale, Va. 22003. 

VanN ESS-CHAMBERLAIN 

Helen Swarlz Chamberlain x'68 to the 
Rev. Peter H. VanNess, December 18, 
1976, Church of the Incarnation, West 
Milford, N.J. Helen is a homemaker and 
occasionally a church secretary. Her hus- 
band is pastor of the Church of the Incarna- 
tion. / 253 Marshall Hill Rd., West 
Milford, N.J. 07480. 

CRAIG-LAWRENCE 

Julie A. Lawrence '75 to Wayne Craig, 
February 19, 1977. Julie is a music teacher 
in Fairfax, Vt. / R.D. 2, North Rd., Milton, 
Vl. 05468. 

NIOSI-CULP 

Kalhryn Keener Cutp '60 to Louis Niosi, 
February 19, 1977. Kathryn is a teacher in 
Montville Township. / 33 Stephen Ter., 
Parsippany, N.J. 07054. 

DENNIS-ZIMMERMAN 

Ruih A. Zimmerman '7Ulo Alan B. Den- 
nis, August 8, 1977, private civil ceremony, 
Woodbury, N.J. Maid of honor was Jane 
Wilson '70. Mr. Dennis received his B.A. 
and M..'\. from Glassboro State College. 
Both are English teachers at Williamstown 
H.S. where he is chairman of the depart- 
ment. /439 W. CentreSt., Woodbury, N.J. 
08096. 

McKOWN-RIDOUT 

Linda I Ridoul '77 to Marvin 
McKown, August 20, 1977, St. Paul's 
United Church of Christ, Fort Washington, 
Pa. Christen Hefler '77 was a bridesmaid. 
Linda is a research assistant with McNeil 
Laboratories, Fort Washington, and Mr, 
McKown is a teacher at the Leeds & 
Norlhrup Training Center, North Wales. / 
Apt. A7, 2700 tlroy Rd., Hatneld, Pa. 



19440. 

.SCHUE.SSLER-PATTERSON 

Holly M. Patterson '75 to Kirk J. 
Schuessler '76. August 20, 1977, St, 
Boniface Roman Catholic Church, Sea 
Cliff, N.Y. Members of the wedding party 
Included Kathy Arbour Respet '75. Judith 
Harper '7(5. Frances Pflieger '76. and Peter 
R .Schuessler '73. Holly is a member of the 
faculty of the Portledge School and Kirk is 
with the Sam .Ash Music Co. 

WRIGHT-NEWMAN 

Brcnda ./ \ewman '77 to Timothy J 
Wright '77, September 17, 1977, Immanuel 
Lutheran Church, Manchester, Md. 
Robert hers '77 . Bruce Koenecke '77, and 
Deborah Pruitt '77 were members of the 
wedding party. Brenda is an associate 
material coordinator for Bendix Avionics 
and Tim is a graduate student at Florida 
Atlantic University. / 450 N.W. 20th St., 
Apt. E.W3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33431. 
McNEIL-ZIERDT 

Ruth A. Zierdl .x'73 to Robert W. 
McNeil, October 1, 1977, Trinity Lutheran 
Church, Hazleton, Pa. Donna Zierdt Elkin 
'70 was matron of honor. Ruth is with the 
First Federal Savings & Loan Assn. of In- 
diana and Mr. McNeil is a graduate student 
at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. / 
Apt. 303, 1104 Philadelphia .St., Indiana, 
Pa. 15701. 

RESPET-ARBOUR 

Kalhv I .Arbour '75 to Richard Respet, 
October 29, 1977, St. Peter's Episcopal 
Church. Bay Shore. N.Y. Judith Harper 
'76 and Holly Patterson Schuessler '75 
were bridesmaids. Kathy is a social worker 
with Lebanon County Homemaker Home- 
Health Aide Service Inc. Mr. Respet is a 
student at the Electronics Institute, 



20 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 




"Sculpture in Archileclurai Conlexl" by William 
Severson and Saunders Schullz oj Chesterfield. Mo., 
was exhibited on the Susquehanna campus for several 
weeks this spring. The pieces are scale models of 
the originals, ".-ispirations." at left, was created 
ofH tons of Cor-Ten sleet for the Metropolitan 
.Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority and measures 46 
feet high. .Above. Severson discusses "Against All 
Odds" with Robert Weis of the SU Board of Directors 



and President Messerli. who was a teaching 
colleague of the sculptor some years ago in St. 
Louis. In the lower photo, he explains "Imex" to 
an opening-day group. This one. of polished 
stainless steel, is 20 feet high and stands in the 
R.J. Reynolds Plaza in Winston-Salem. N.C. The 
show delighted campus visitors and Professor James 
Boeringer is preparing a critical essay of the 
Severson-Schultz work for the upcoming Alumnus. 



Harrisburg. / 16 S. Chestnut St., Palmyra, 
Pa. 17078. 

EYERM.'^N-SCHIMMEL 
Dorene M. Schimmel to Edward Eyer- 
man IV '76. November 5, 1977, Grace 
Episcopal Church, Kingston, Pa. The wed- 
ding party included Charles D Flack Jr. '76 
and B Michael Brophey 7i5. Mrs. Eyer- 
man attended East Stroudsburg State 
College and is a teller at Wyoming 
National Bank, Wilkes-Barre. Ed is assis- 
tant manager of the Wilkes-Barre office of 



Household Finance Corp. / 53 E. 
Pettebone St., Forty-Fort, Pa. 18704. 
MacVITTIE-WEEKS 

Deborah Mansir Weeks '75 to Douglas 
M. MacVittie, December 3, 1977, East 
Hampton (N.Y.) Presbyterian Church. 
They are sales representatives with Metro- 
politan Life Insurance Co.. Riverhead. / 15 
Sherman Ave., Hampton Bays, N.Y. 
1 1946. 

BUCKS-YETKA 

SiLsan )'etka '78 to Thomas E Bucks '78. 



December 3, 1977, King of Kings Lutheran 
Church, Middletown, N.J. / 15 N. High 
St., Selinsgrove. Pa. 17870. 

SALER-FLACKMAN 
Marjorie Flackman 77 to Philip Saler 
'77, December 10. 1977, Highlands United 
Presbyterian Church, Allendale. N.J. 
Included in the wedding party were 
Franklin Stevens '77 and Glen I'anCise '77 . 
Phil is with Devillers & Allen, certified 
public accountants, Elmira. / 408 W. Clin- 
ton St., Elmira, N.Y. 14901. 



SUMMER 1978 



21 



YUST-BUELL 

Carol Logan Buell '67 to Edwin Yust. 
December 23, 1977. Newark. Del. Mr. 
Yust is a teacher in Philadelphia. / 45 
Braithwaite Ln., Heritage Crossing. 
Quakertown. Pa. 18951. 

CICCARELLI-CANNILLO 

Connie C. Cannillo to Wayne G. Cic- 
carelli 76, December 30, 1977, St. Paul's 
Church, Greensburg, Pa. Mrs. Ciccarelli is 
a graduate of Slippery Rock State College. 
Wayne is a quality control supervisor in the 
gypsum division ofGeorgia Pacific Corp. / 
190 N. Main, Box 258. Monroe, Utah 
84754. 

POWELL-HAMMOND 

Elizabeth B. Hammond to Douglas R 
Powell '75. December 31, 1977, Northside 
Baptist Church. Atlanta, Ga. Lawrence 
Kroggel '77 was a member of the wedding 
party. Mrs. Powell is a graduate of Wake 
Forest University and Penn Slate. Doug 
completed graduate work at Penn State and 
is currently attending Wake Forest Univer- 
sity Law School. / 2300 Faculty Dr., Apt. 
1018, Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106. 
LENIG-NORWOOD 

Carol W. Norwood '77 to Ronald S. 
Lenig. February 1 I, 1978, at the home of 
the bride, Hummels Wharf, Pa. Mr. Lenig 
is a graduate of Penn State. / Mt. Pleasant 
Mills, Pa. 17853. 

MORTON-FETZER 

Kay E. Fetzer to George W. Morton III 
'73. March 4, 1978, United Church of 
Christ, Kratzerville, Pa. Mrs. Morton is a 
secretary for the House of Representatives, 
Harrisburg, and George is with Ned 
Weaver, Builder. / R.D. 1. Box 282, Win- 
Held, Pa. 17889. 



Born Crusaders 



To Mr. and Mrs. Herman K. Hopple '61. 
a son, Ryan Allen, March 25, 1977. / R.R. 
8. Box 368, Chambersburg, Pa. 17201. 

To Duncan and Jeanne Danigaard 
Taylor '67, their first child, a daughter, 
Aubrey Elizabeth, April 18, 1977. Father 
holds a post-doctoral research position at 
the National Institutes of Mental Health, 
Bethesda. / 313-2A N. Summit Ave., 
Gaithersburg, Md. 20760. 

To Luis and Sharon Calaldo Guidox'73, 
a daughter, Jessica Lynn, April 26, 1977. / 
1015 N. I 1th .St., Reading, Pa. 19604. 

To Keilh '69 and Muriel Black Bellen 
'69. a son, Ethan Doane, May 29, 1977. 
They also have a three-year-old son, Alex- 
ander Reid. Mimo is an English teacher at 
Willingboro H.S. and Keith is director of 
Burlington County Cultural and Heritage 



Think about 

HOMECOMING 

OCTOBER 7, 1978 

The football opponent is 
Juniata and the Class of 
1973 will hold its first of- 
ficial Reunion. 

Mark it! 



Commission. / 1 14 Mill .St.. Moorestown, 
N.J. 08057. 

To Bruce A. '72 and Maren Alekel 
Henderson '73. their first child, a son. Seth 
David, June 13, 1977. Bruce is a consultant 
with F.P. Healy & Co. Inc., New York. 
Maren operates their clothing store. Sec- 
ond Bloom, in New York. / 949 President 
St.. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11215. 

To Frederick '71 and Charlene Sioner 
Maue '71 , a son, Frederick Charles, August 
1 7, 1 977. Fritz is a second-year medical stu- 
dent at Temple University. / 217 E. 9th 
Ave.. Conshohocken. Pa. 19428. 

To Dr. John V. and Dr. Suzanne 
Springer Zeok '66. their second daughter, 
Katherine Elizabeth, August 18, 1977. 
Suzanne is an assistant clinical professor of 
anesthesiology at the University of Ken- 
tucky. / 31 1 Leawood Dr., Lexington, Ky. 
40502. 

To G. Ralph and Teresa Rhoderick 
Bowers '73. a son. Christian Col man, 
August 24, 1977. Teresa is an instructor in 
Hute at the University ofGeorgia and her 
husband is a senior in the College of 
Veterinary Medicine. / 371 Morton Ave., 
Athens, Ga. 30605. 

To Ally, and Mrs. Wm. Harvey Wiesi 
'67, iheir third child, a son, David Martz, 
September 6, 1977. / Box 206, Dalmatia, 
Pa. 17017. 

To F^dward and ^ancv Faringer Cress- 
man '71, their first child, a daughter, 
Katharine Anne, September 17, 1977. / 
1 144 S. Lehigh Cir., Swarthmore, Pa. 
19081. 

To Bernard and Ruth Seigfried Him- 
melherger '6fl. a daughter. Amy Lisa, Oc- 
tober 10, 1977. / P.O. Box 66. Strauss- 
town, Pa. 19559. 

To Evert and .Won- iou West Johnson 
'65. a daughter. Erica Carol, October 28, 
1977. / 121 1 Hollis Ave., Cherry Hill. N.J. 
08034. 



To Jimmie '76 and Meredith H'elsh 
Schwari: '76. a son, Andrew Beckman, Oc- 
tober 30, 1977. Jimmie is studying at the 
Lutheran Theological Seminary. / 205 
Hcigcs Hall, (iettysburg. Pa. 17325. 

To Gerald and Kathryn Zwicker Miller 
'67. their first child, a daughter, Lauren 
Michelle, October 31, 1977. Father is an 
engineering specialist with the electric 
boats division of (jeneral Dynamics, 
(iroton. Conn. 

To Lawrence and .SiLsan McCabe King 
x'69. a daughter, Jennifer Dorothy, No- 
vember 1, 1977. / R.F.D. 1, Box II, 
Ellsworth, Me. 04605. 

I o Daniel '74 and Fvelvn Dowling Bax- 
ter '74. a daughter. Melinda ,\nn. Novem- 
ber 3. 1977. Evieisa lab technician at Hoff- 
man La-Roche and Danny is an assistant 
buyer for Hess's of Allentown. / 233 High 
St.. Talamy, Pa. 18085. 

To Robert E. v'6.S and Sivtan Finnegan 
Ball '67. a daughter, Rebecca. Novembers, 
1977. Bob is a sales supervisor for the 
Philadelphia district of Campbell Soup Co. 
/ 304 Front St., Delran, N.J. 08075. 

To James E. and Sandra Bahn Gingerich 
'70. a son. Timothy James, November 24, 

1977. / 7 Slate Ridge Dr., York. Pa. 1 7404. 
To .Steven '73 and Judy Stocker Brinser 

x'73. their first child, a son, Christopher 
Douglas, December 10, 1977. / 1413 
W'ewoka Dr., North Little Rock, .Ark. 
72116. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Gary W. Keller '70. a 
son. Michael Gary. December II, 1977. 
They also have a daughter, .Amy. Gary is an 
accountant with Walworth Valve Co. / 121 
V\ . Browning Rd.. Collingswood, N.J. 
08108. 

To William and Betsy Bahner Swartz- 
lander '75. a daughter, Nikki Leigh, 
January 13, 1978. / 9 N. Water St., Selins- 
grove. Pa. 17870. 

To the Rev. and Mrs. Wayne .-i. Gill '6fl. 
their first child, a son. Micah Daniel, 
January 17, 1978. Wayne is pastor of the 
Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd, 
Rutland. / 71 Lincoln Ave., P0 9I8. Rut- 
land. Vl. 05701. 

To Ralph and Cvnthia Lupoll Halter 
'74. a son, Patrick Andrew, January 27, 

1978. / 406 (irand St.. Middleburg, Pa. 
17842. 

To Bruce '71 and June Ross Benglson 
'72. a daughter, Katy Jeannette, February 
12, 1978. Bruce is a sales representative for 
Panasonic in the Philadelphia area. / 842 
Phillips Rd.. Warminster. Pa. 18974. 

To the Rev. David and Sancv Waick 
Hanford '69, a son, Jacob Henen, February 
24, 1978. / P.O. Box 178. New Waterford, 
Ohio 44445. 



22 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Deaths 



Lai Lam Hsi '52. Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Charles E. Baer x'l5. Monroeville. Pa., 
147.^. He received his bachelor's degree 
Ironi the Pennsylvania State Forest 
Academy and was a forester for 30 years, 
then a mine drainage engineer with the 
Pennsylvania Department of Mines. .Ac- 
tively involved in "Clean Streams'" work, 
he held a patent for neutralizing acid mine 
drainage. 

Josiah Hinlers \'JI. Sewickley, Pa., 
May 14. 1975. He was a draftsman with 
National Supply Co. 

Rosemary Kallir Levi '50. Closter, N.J., 
December 1976. She was a native of 
Prague, Czechoslovakia, and did personnel 
work for Radio Free Europe following her 
graduation. 

Mary Geise Diehl '12. Northumberland, 
Pa.. January 26. 1977. 

J. Wesley Stirling '35. Hazleton. Pa., 
March 14, 1977. An Air Force major in 
World War II, he was a retired high school 
music teacher. 

Oren S. Kallriier 'JO. Smyrna, Ga.. July 
9. 1977. He earned his master's degree from 
Bucknell University and also studied at 
Penn State, Lehigh University, and Ohio 
State University. He taught chemistry in 
Pennsylvania schools for 39 years and then 
taught at Berry Academy, Mt. Berry, Ga., 
and did considerable volunteer work with 
children and the elderly. His widow is the 
former Dorothy .4rbogast .x'32. 

Austin C Roche '26. Old Forge. Pa., 
August 15, 1977. He was a retired teacher 
and principal. 

Eugene H. Martin, East Stroudsburg, 
Pa., September 20, 1977. He was dean 
emeritus of East Stroudsburg State College 
and husband of the former Martha Larson 
Martin '26. 

Phyllis Chimock Pitman '35. Boca 
Raton, Fla., October 1977. 

Mary Thomas Powell '27. Taylor, Pa., 
October, 1977. She was a teacher. 1919- 
1928, and a church organist for more than 
50 years. 

M- Marie Miller Mostoller '32. Frie- 
dens. Pa., November, 1977. She did 
graduate work at Penn State and was a 
teacher in the Somerset area schools. 

H Beryl Wyman Hoffman '32. Delta, 
Pa., December 12, 1977. 

Grace James VonBergen '36. Johnson 
City. N.Y., January 21. 1978. She was a 
retired junior high English teacher. 

Esther Koons Mixell. Kreamer, Pa., 
February II, 1978. A graduate of Hood 



College, she was a former housemother for 
Smith Hall at Susquehanna. 

The Rev. Hldun A. Rwnherger '31 . Long 
Beach. Calif, February 16. 1978. A gradu- 
ate of Penn State, he earned his divinity 
degree at the Susquehanna Seminary, 
taught education and psychology, and was 
a minister for 37 years. He retired in 1 970 as 
chaplain of the Old People's Home. 
Zelienople. Pa. 

Mary Slirewalt Beadle '36. Hatboro. 
Pa.. February 28, 1978. Among her sur- 
vivors is daughter Lynda Beadle Deutsch 
.x'73. 

Cornelius S. Jarrelt .x'24. Plains. Pa.. 
March 9. 1978. at the age of 91. An Army 
veteran of World War I, he taught for 
several years and was a gate lender for the 
Delaware & Hudson Railroad for more 
than 30 years. He retired in 1958. 

Harold E. Bollinger '39, Northumber- 
land, Pa., March II. 1978. He received a 
master's degree from Bucknell University 
and retired in 1972 after 33 years in public 
education, including service as principal of 
Northumberland H.S. and guidance 
counselor in the Shikellamy school district, 
Sunbury. He was also a band director and 
athletic coach and a onetime varsity 
baseball coach at S.U. Susquehannans 
among his survivors are his daughter and 
son-in-law. Carol '64 and Joseph R. Joyce 
'63. and brothers Martin Bollinger '4H and 
Herbert Bollinger '51 - 

Julia D. Lislon '14. Confluence, Pa., 
March 17, 1978. She wasa I9l0graduateof 
the Susquehanna Academy and earned her 
M.A. in 1930 from Susquehanna. She wasa 
retired teacher with 43 years in the Brad- 
dock school district. She is survived by a 
brother, Paul R Lislon 'It. 

.Agnes Davis Bartholomew x'23. Lans- 
dale. Pa.. March 18. 1978. 

.Anna E. Olinger '35. Hanover. Pa., 
March 23, 1978. She taught first grade in 
the Hanover schools. 

Dr. John F. Hanna '35. Stale College, 
Pa., March 31. 1978. He held a master's 
degree from Bucknell University and a doc- 
torate in education from Penn State. He 
was a renowned coach and teacher for a 
number of years in Northumberland and 
later in State College. From 1963 and 1976. 
when he retired, he was coordinator for 
business and data processing education in 
the State College area schools. Winner of 
16 varsity letters in college, he was a 
member of the 1932 undefeated football 
team and in 1971 was elected to the S.U. 
Sports Hall of Fame. A 9th Air Force 
veteran of World War II. he was married to 
the former yu/je Snyder x'42. who survives. 

Dr. Charles E. Lyie h'68. Selinsgrove, 
Pa.. April 3, 1978, professor of psychology 



at Susquehanna. He was a graduate of West 
Liberty State College and received his 
master's and Ph.D. from the University of 
Pittsburgh. He was a veteran of World War 
II. joined the S.U. faculty in 1961, and was 
an active churchman as well as research 
psychologist. 

DA. Glenn Blair \'36. Blairs Mills, Pa., 
.April. 1978. Among his survivors is brother 
Max Blair '36. 

The Rev. IVilliam M. Schwartz '26. 
York. Pa., April 10, 1978. He earned his 
undergraduate degree from Gettysbrug 
College and graduated from the seminary 
at Susquehannna. He was a veteran of 
World War I and served pastorates in 
various churches of Pennsylvania over a 
period of 40 years. 

The Rev. Frant< L. McCormick '31. 
Estes Park, Colo.. April 22. 1 978. A gradu- 
ate of Princeton Theological Seminary, he 
served the First Presbyterian Church, Fort 
Morgan, Colo., for 27 years and was a U.S. 
Naval Reserve chaplain. He retired in 1974 
and was pastor emeritus at the time of his 
death. His widow is the (ormer Emma Bax- 
ter '2S. 

P Richard Fisher '34. Milton. Pa.. April 
29, 1978. He received his master's degree 
from Bucknell University and retired from 
the Milton schools in 1974 after 40 years of 
service as a teacher, coach, assistant prin- 
cipal, principal, and acting superintendent, 
A standout Crusader football center and a 
Navy veteran of World War II, he was in- 
ducted into Susquehanna's Sports Hall of 
Fame in 1971. 

Dr. Michael L. Rachunis '32. Burling- 
ton. N.J.. May 2. 1978. He earned his M.D. 
from Jefferson Medical College, was an 
eye. ear. nose and throat specialist, presi- 
dent of the medical staff of Trenton General 
Hospital for three consecutive terms, and a 
Diplomate of the National Board of Ex- 
aminers. Quitting school in the 8th grade 
when his father died of "miner's asthma," 
he went into the coal mines to help support 
his family and didn't return to school until 
he was 21. In 1969. along with California 
Governor Ronald Reagan and U.S. 
Supreme Court Justice Thurgood 
Marshall, he received the Horatio Alger 
Award "as living proof of the opportunities 
in the American way of life." 

.Arch A. .Aucker '20. Moscow, Pa., May 
29. 1978. He received master's degrees 
from Susquehanna and Penn State and was 
a veteran of the A.E.F. in World War I. He 
was a teacher, 1910-1957, and an active 
band leader. He is survived by his wife, the 
former Katharine Heidi '44. 



SUMMER 1978 



23 



Another Big Day 
For Mike 



IT WAS May I. the annual Enshrinemenl Day al the 
Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield. Mass. In attend- 
ance at the basketball mecca were the hardwood elite: new 
inductees and current Hall of Famers including Bob 
Cousy. the game's most famous "little man." and George 
Mikan, the first "big man": lop Division I college coaches 
like Joe Hall of Kentucky and Bill Foster of Duke; former 
politician turned NBA commissioner Larry O'Brien. 
NBC sportscasters Curt Gowdy and Jim Simpson were 
speakers. The news media and their TV crews were well 
represented. 

And amidst all these nationally-known figures, the 
spotlight turned on Susquehanna's own Mike Scheib '78 
of Mjllersburg. Pa. {Alumnus, Winter 1978) when the 
diminutive. 5'8" guard received the Naismith Award as 
the nation's best senior player under six feet tall. He is the 
only Division HI athlete ever selected for the Naismith, 
which was given at a luncheon in the Hall of Fame 
Buildmg. That evening, Scheib was a guest of honor at the 
tnshrmement Dinner, attended by 800 people in nearby 
Agawam, and was seated ne\t to Cousy on the dais. 

In the photos, below: Mike is interviewed by Curt Gow- 
dy as Gowdy's assistant holds the mike. At right: with Bob 
Cousy at the banquet; with Larry O'Brien and fianked by 
his parents Mr. and Mrs. Paul Scheib; with George 
Mikan — Philadelphia '76ers announcer Dave Zinkoff at 
left and SU Coach Don Harnuni at right. 

.Susquehanna has produced some fine athletes over the 
years, but few colleges can boast of being represented in 
consecutive years at both the College Football Hall of 
Fame (Gerry Huesken '77, Alumnus. Winter 1977) and 
the Basketball Hall of Fame. — P.B.S. 




24 




SU Zpotis 



by PETER SILVESTRI 



"THE QUEEN is dead. Long Live the Queen." 

In college sports, where the athlete's career cannot exceed four 
\ears, no individual can dominate the scene for very long. There are 
always newcomers ready to fill the shoes of the graduated stars, who 
all too soon fade from the fans" memory. 

Such is the case with the Susquehanna women's tennis team. 
When we told you in this space last year about the unusual ac- 
complishments of Ginny Davis "77, who was undefeated in her last 14 
dual matches m the number-one singles position, we did not e.xpect 
someone else to perform a similar feat so soon — and as a freshman no 
lessl Donna Gottshall "81 (Schwenksville, Pa.) took over the first slot 
for Coach Connie Delbaugh this spring and proceeded to win all nine 
of her dual matches. Incredibly, despite meeting some top-notch 
competition, she did not even lose a single set until her eighth outing. 
Only Bucknell's top player extended Gottshall to three sets before 
bowing along with all the rest. 

This gives the Crusader women's tennis team the amazing 
record of not having lost a first singles point in over three years! 
Starting each match ahead 1-0 is a main reason the SU netwomen 
have put together three straight winning seasons, including 6-3 this 
spring, best mark in the 1 1-year history of the sport at Susquehanna. 
Four other freshmen were key players, so Coach Delbaugh seems to 
be developing a perennial powerhouse. 




m1:o\,^_ 



MVPers Kinkel and Burton 



were a third place finish in the Middle Atlantic Conference Tourna- 
ment and a double win over arch-rivals Bucknell and Gettysburg, two 
of the best golf teams in the East this year. 

In the finale at Juniata, neither of the top two SU players, Mc- 
fatridgeor Mark Bostic"78{New Freedom, Pa.), counted among the 
Crusaders" best five scores. A disappointing way for them to end their 
careers, but a sign of future strength for the squad, since the five 
players whose scores produced the victory are all returning. 



The women's Softball team can also boast of its best campaign in 
history. Granted, a one-year history is not a long one, but it is none- 
theless a remarkable achievement to turn in a 9-3 card in your first 
venture into official intercollegiate competition. Coach Rose Ann 
Neff also fielded a young team, and the Crusader diamondgirls 
should be strong again next year. 

Speaking of tremendous performances by freshmen. Sus- 
quehanna had two yearling pitchers who really zipped the ball. Sue 
Bowman "81 (Mendham, N.J.) went 6-2, Charlotte Bartholomew '81 
(Milton, Pa.) was 2-1. and the pair com.bined for a 1.55 ERA. The 
Crusaders hit .291 as a team and outscored the opposition 1 19-58. 

In addition to having excellent pitching, hard hitting, and tight 
defense, the SU women were distinguished by their tobacco-chewing. 
Top-chew Cathy Mauer '80 (Bethel Park. Pa.) led the team in hitting 
at .410 and did a fine job covering second base. 



There's an old adage in the journalism trade that it's not news 
when dog bites man. but it is news when man bites dog. Similarly, the 
Susquehanna golf team did not get any headlines this spring when it 
("ho-hum" ) produced a sparkling 1 2-2 record to set a team record for 
victories and score its eighth straight winning season. As far as 
publicity is concerned. Coach "Buss" Carr is the victim of his own 
success. We expect his teams to win and are not surprised when they 
do. 

Mike McFatridge (Glen Rock, Pa.) '78, who paced the team in 
three of his four years, had the best average at 79.1. Although the 
golfers did not equal previous years for near-par individual rounds, 
the squad always had at least five members right around the 80 mark 
and averaged 397 (five-man total) for the season. The high points 



Although enjoying their third straight winning season. Coach 
Jim Hazlett and his Orange and Maroon baseball team will be spend- 
ing some time this summer trying to forget the season-ending ECAC 
Regional Tournament. The Crusaders went into the event, which 
they hosted on University Field, seeded first with a 16-9 record and 
carrying a .303 team batting average. The seven days of rain which 
preceded the tourney must have waterlogged the SU bats. The 
Crusaders could manage only three runs on nine hits in 64 at-bats 
(.141) in losses to Mansfield State and Bloomsburg State. 

During the regular season, the 1978 Crusader nine had the best 
batting average and the best ERA of any Hazlett has coached. 
However, occasional fielding lapses resulted in nearly 50 unearned 
runs for the opponents. Ironically, thedefense was at its best when the 
bats went cold, making only one error in the two ECAC tournament 
defeats. Paul Johnson '78 (Ellington, Conn.) led the mound corps 
with a 4-1 mark and 1.69 ERA. Second baseman MikeCosgrove'79 
(Saundertown, R.I.) was top hitter at .393, while outfielder Paul 
Mueller '78 (Basking Ridge. N.J.) came in at .355. 



Coach Don Harnum found evidenceof progress in the 3-8 men's 
tennis campaign. "We won only two games last year with seniors; this 
year we won three with a young team," he notes. One of several 
freshmen on the roster, Robb Larson (Harrisburg. Pa.) held the 
number-one singles slot. Second man Pete Burton "78 (Chatham. 
N.J.), named squad MVP, may be the first Susquehannan to win 
MVP trophies in both football and tennis in the same year. 

Coach Bob Muirhead began the track and field campaign with 
no hurdlers. Although some were drafted as the season progressed, 



SUMMER 1978 



25 



the Crusaders remained weak in the hurdles and in the sprints. 
However, the Crusaders still managed to remain competitive in every 
meet except the Gettysburg encounter. Top point-getters were Mark 
Rollick '78 (McAdoo. Pa.) with 80 dual meet points in the shot put 
and discus and Dean Giopulos '81 (Wellsville, N.Y.) with 40 in the 
sprints. 

The men's tennis team has not had a winning season since 1967, 
the track and field squad not since 1972. 



All in all. it was a highly successful spring season for the Orange 
and Maroon, withone undefeated individual and four winning teams. 



The combined record of the six Susquehanna spring squads was 48- 
.'6-2 for a winning percentage of .571. 



In what is believed to be an unprecedented step, the Athletic 
Department has honored Mike Scheib. 1978 Naisniith Award 
winner, by retiring his basketball jersey (number 20). At the annual 
spring sports banquet Scheib received the 1978 Blair Heaton 
Memorial .Award. Jo Ann Kinkel '78 (Red Lion, Pa.) was presented 
with the .AWS Most Valuable Senior Woman .Athlete .Award. She 
earned a total of six letters in field hockey and women's tennis and 
captained both teams as a senior. 



■ 




r 


CRUmER ZCOREBOm 






■ 


^^^ 








SPRING 1978 








^^^B 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 












GOLF 


^M 


su 

4 
2 


Western Maryland 
Bloomsburg State 


Opp 

3 

5 








SU 

407 
395 


Lycoming 
Scranton 


Opp 

432 
407 


4 


Dickinson 


3 








395 


King's 


396 


• 6 


York 


1 








395 


Lock Haven State 


394 


7 


Juniata 











398 


Dickinson 


410 


7 


Mary wood 











394 


Mansfield State 


432 


2 
1 


Shippensburg State 
Bucknell 


4 
6 








394 
389 


Upsala 
York 


447 
414 


7 


Albright 
Won 6, Lost 3 







SOFTBALL 




411 
411 
394 


Wilkes 

Ursinus 

Elizabethtown 


399 
465 
414 




BASEBALL 




su 




Opp 


398 
398 


Gettysburg 
Bucknell 


404 
399 


SU 




Opp 


11 


Elizabethtown 


6 


394 


Juniata 


399 


i 9 


Dickinson 


10 


11 


Albright 


3 








1 13 


Dickinson 





2 


Shippensburg State 


1 




Won 12, Lost 2 


^^M 


1 10 


Bucknell 


6 


4 


Shippensburg State 


6 








1 17 


Messiah 


4 


17 


King's 


8 






^^H 


1 18 


Messiah 


4 


7 


Franklin & Marshall 


12 






^^H 


8 


Juniata 


9 


9 


Wilkes 









j^^M 


1 


Juniata 


1 


6 


Elizabethtown 


1 






4^^| 


4 


Wilkes 


12 


5 


Bucknell 


6 




TRACK 







Wilkes 


9 


8 


Bloomsburg State 


4 


SU 




Opp 

93'/^ 


4 


Scranton 


2 


11 


Bloomsburg State 


8 


51% 


Juniata 


13 


Scranton 


7 


28 


King's 


3 


69 


Elizabethtown 


76 


3 


Philadelphia Textile 


2 




Won 9, Lost 3 




64 


Dickinson 


81 


11 


Philadelphia Textile 


4 








102 


Lycoming 


43 


4 


Elizabethtown 











104 


Wilkes 


39 


2 


Elizabethtown 


1 




MEN'STENNIS 




44 


Delaware Valley 


76 


6 


Delaware Valley 


10 








44 


Albright 


61 


4 


Delaware Valley 


1 


su 




Opp 


37 


Western Maryland 


75 


5 


UMBO 


6 





Upsala 


9 


37 


Lebanon Valley 


69 


3 


UMBO 


9 


3 


Dickinson 


6 


41'/2 


Gettysburg 


i04y2 


4 


Western Maryland 


3 





Elizabethtown 


9 


58 


York 


58 


2 


Western Maryland 





3 


Lycoming 


6 


58 


Salisbury State 


65 ^. 


7 


York 


14 


3 


Wilkes 


6 








10 


York 


9 


2 


Scranton 


7 




Won 2, Lost 9, Tied 1 


■ 





King's 


1 


7 


Lebanon Valley 


2 








10 


Lock Haven State 





1 


Albright 


8 






^^H 


3 


Lock Haven State 


2 


6 


King's 


3 






^^H 


1 


Mansfield State 


3 





Western Maryland 


9 






^^H 


2 


Bloomsburg State 
Won 16, Lost 11, Tied 1 


4 


7 


Mansfield State 
Won 3, Lost 8 


2 






J 



26 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



Susquehanna University Alumni Association 

For Members and Their Immediate Families 
Presents 

DOME 




5ELLA 
QOMA 



September 21-29, 1978 
Philadelphia Departure 




$449 

(+15% Tax & Service) 

Per person-Double occupancy 

Single Supplement - $1 00 00 




YOUR TRIP INCLUDES: 

• Round tripjettransportationto Rome viaTrans 
International Airlines' wide-bodied DC-10 
(meals and beverages served aloft*); stereo 
music and in-flight movies available at a 
nominal charge; normally evening departure 

• Superior first-class accommodations at the 
beautiful BEVERLY HILLSHOTELorthe lovely 
new VISCONTI PALACE HOTEL" 

• Continental breakfast daily (tax and service 
included) 

• Guided city tour 

• Exciting low-cost optional tours available 

• United States departure tax ($3.00) included t 

• All gratuities for chambermaids, bellmen and 
doormen 

• All round trip transfers and baggage handling 
from airport to hotel 

• Free time to pursue your own interests; no 
regimentation 

• Experienced escort and hotel hospitality desk 
staffed by an on-site team of professionals 



* Alcoholic beverages available at a nominal charge 

•• Of sinnilar 

t Rome departure laJt ($2 50) not included 



Air transportation - 376 seat Trans International Airlines U.S. 
Certificated Supplemental Air Carrier, DC • 10 Jet, Estimated 
Cost -$291.16; Land- $223.19; Administration - $2,00: 
Charter Cost - $109,477.35 



For further information, contact and mall deposits to: Buss Carr, Director of Alumni Relations, Susquehanna University, 
Selinsgrove, PA 17870 PHONE: (717) 374-0101 Ext. 116 



NOTE: You will be responsible for the single supplement fee should your 
roommate cancel and replacement is not made. 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

Deposits are accepted on a First-Come, First-Served basis as space is limited' Final 
payment is due 60 days prior to departure If reservations are received less ttian 60 days 
prior to departure, final payment IS due immediately Nev^^) bookings/ are accepted any 
timei prior to departure providing space is available Reservations may not be considered 
confirmed until deposits are act<nowledged Information will be sent toyoufourlosix v^eeks 
after your deposit is received Cancellation without penalty will be permitted if written request is 
received 60 days before departure Cancellations after 60 days or non -participation for any 
reason will be subject to an administrative cfiarge of $25 00 per person and there will also be 
a charge for the pro rata air fare unless the aircraft is sold out and replacement is made from 
an Arthurs wailing list, however, the availability of such replacement is not guaranteed There 
may bea stopen routetoenplane/deplaneadditional passengers Itthere is asubstantial 
number of unfilled seats close to departure, Arthurs Travel may offer OTC seals to the 
general public at a reduced price Trip Health, Accident and Trip Cancellation and 
Interruption Insurance is available and an application will be sent to you 4 to 6 weeks alter 
your deposit is received Refunds resulting from cancellations may take 4 to 6 weeks to 
process ■Applicable government regulations require that air/land costs be quoted and 
that the air cost is subiect to revision based on the actual number of participants, however, 
only the complete air/land package (s) described m this brochure is available Prices 
quoted herein are based on air carrier tariffs in existence at the time the trip pnce was 
established and are subject to increase for fuel, currency fluctuation, any taxes imposed 
and applicable government regulations II the increase exceeds 1 0% of the tour price, you 
have the right to cancel without penalty Written cancellation due to said increase must be 
received by Arthurs Travel within 5 days of notification of increase Any increase in tour price 
must be paid prior to departure Trips are based on a minimum ol 40 participants 
Participation in this trip is limited to those persons who, lor six months preceding departure, 
have been members of the organization whose name appears on the front cover ol this 
lolder, such members' husbands and wives, dependent children and parents living in their 
households 

RESPONSIBILITY: SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
and/or its agents act as agent only for all services furnished herein and expressly disclaim 
all responsibility or liability of any nature whatsoever for loss, damage or injury to property or 
to person due to any cause whatsoever occurring during the tour or tours described herein 
and lor loss ol trip time resulting Irom air line delay sand reserves the right to cancel the entire 
trip (or any optional side trips ollered in connection with the trip) for any reason at any time 
belore the departure ol the trip m which event the liability il any, shall be limited to and 
liquidated by relunding to each prospective participani the monies, if any, theretofore 
received lor such person's trip which monies have not been or should not be otherwise 
relunded to him All tickets, coupons and orders are issued subject to the loregoing and to 
any and all terms and conditions under which the means ol transportation and /or other 
services provided thereby are offered and /or supplied by the owners, contractors or public 
carrierslor whom Arthurs Travel Center acts soleras agent The right is reserved to change 
any part of the Itinerary, hotels, the air carrier or the aircraft utilized without notice and for any 
reason 



• Reservation Coupon 

Note: To ensure that you are enrolled on the trip of your choice, 
make certain that you use this coupon! 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
ROME: Sept 21-29, 1978 

Please enroll us (me), (Check one) 

□ More than 60 days prior to departure , Enclosed find deposit in the 
amount of $ ($150.00 per person) for person (s), 

n Less than 60 days prior to departure. Enclosed find final payment in 
the amount of $ for person (s). 



Name(s) 






Address 


City 


State 


Zip 


Give Area Code w/Phone No. 


■ Home 


Business 


Rooming with 



Please check if single occupancy D 
Please make checks payable to: 

Susquehanna University Alumni Association 

Check airline seating preferred (not guaranteed) 

( ) Smoking ( ) Non Snnoking 

IMPORTANT: Your reservation cannot be accepted unless the fot 

lowing information is completed: 

Member's Name 



-Year- 



Date Joined Organization: Month 

For non-members enrolling on trip(s): 



Name 

Relationship to member: D Spouse D Parent D Child- 
Age of Child 

Name 

Relationship to member :n Spouse D Parent D Child- 
Age of Child 

NOTE: Inlormation will be sent to you lour to six weelts alter your deposit is received 



PARENTS: If this magazine Is addressed 
to your son or daughter no longer main- 
taining a permanent address at your home, 
please clip off the bottom of this page, in- 
cluding address label, and return it with 
correct address to the Alumni Office. 
Thank you for your help. 



The ZusQuehanna Rlumnus 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

SELINSGROVE, PENNSYLVANIA 

17870 




Entered at Selinsgrove. Pennsylvania 17870 
Post Office as Second Class matter. 



Susquehanna Rlumnus 



SUMMER 1978 



/ 






••'i.'jiJ' ' ■: 



GAZETTE 



A SELECTION OF LATE-BREAKING AND/OR OTHERWISE AS-YET UNREPORTED ITEMS 



UNIVERSITY AVENUE HOUSES 
FOR SPECIAL INTERESTS 



SU SUMMER THEATRE 
PRESENTS TWO SHOWS 



Susquehanna Unlversit) students in 
eight University Avenue houses are 
conducting special projects which aim 
to serve the community and the school 
during the upcoming year. 

The Special Interest program in 
University Avenue houses, coordinated 
by Carol A, Luthman, director of 
residence affairs at Susquehanna, is 
now in its fourth year. University of- 
ficials believe this is a way to maximize 
the educational potential of the 
residence environment by encouraging 
students to develop self-motivated lear- 
ning experiences and service projects. 

Interested students organize their 
group and initiate and develop their own 
program or project, which is submitted 
for evaluation by a committee. Groups 
whose proposals are approved are 
assigned a University Avenue house 
which serves both as residence for the 



MH/MR OFFERED 
EVENINGS 

Certificate programs of courses in 
Mental Health Education and Mental 
Retardation are offered again this year 
by Susquehanna University's Adult 
Evening Program in cooperation with 
the Mental Health/Mental Retarda- 
tion offices of Northumberland, Co- 
lumbia, Montour, Union, and Snyder 
Counties. 

The two programs each consist of a 
three-course sequence and awarding of 
a Certificate upon successful comple- 
tion. Course credits are also applicable 
to other degree programs offered at 
Susquehanna. 

The Certificate Programs are de- 
signed for persons in all walks of life but 
are of special interest and value to 
clergymen, school teachers, nurses, 
counselors, social workers, and the like. 
The faculty includes Susquehanna 
professors and personnel from The 
Geisinger Medical Center, the Selins- 
grove and Laurelton Centers, and the 
Central Susquehanna Intermediate 
Unit. 



QB's REACTIVATED 

Responding to a renewed local in- 
terest in Crusader football, the Sus- 
quehanna University Quarterback Club 
was reactivated this fall. 

With a smoker in the Faculty Lounge 
scheduled to kick off the season on Sept. 
1 2, the group plans to meet every Mon- 
day at noon to view films of the previous 
Saturday's game and hear from Head 
Coach Bill Moll and his staff. All 
buffs — male and female — are welcome 
to join. 



group and as headquarters for their 
project. 

Projects for this year include a Big 
Brothers program, working with the 
local group home for the retarded, 
assisting the Snyder County Day Care 
Center, tutoring at the Selinsgrove 
Middle School, aiding local senior 
citizens, and outreach and educational 
programs in French and music. 




SU IN ECONOMY 

Susquehanna University plays a vital 
role in the economic climate of the Cen- 
tral Susquehanna Valley. The Univer- 
sity's annual operating budget alone 
now exceeds $7.5 million, and 80 per- 
cent of this is spent in the local area. 

The SU payroll for 250 employees is 
almost $3.5 million, and it is calculated 
that over 75 percent of it is spent locally. 
Susquehanna's 1400 students spend an 
average of $600 each per year for a total 
of $X40,000 in the region above and 
beyond their college expenses. 

During the year the University is 
responsible for attracting over 20,000 
visitors to the region. Many of these 
visitors eat in local restaurants, 
patronize local motels, and spend time 
shopping in area stores. While the 
dollars which fiow into the local 
economy from this source are difficult 
to calculate, there is no question that 
they are significant. 

During this past summer alone, over 
10,000 visitors came to Susquehanna 
and used the campus's extensive con- 
vention and meeting facilities. 



Susquehanna's Department of Music 
has announced these audition dates for 
the current year: 

Nov. 18, 1978; Dec. 16, 1978; Jan. 20, 
1979; Feb. 17, 1979; Mar. 17, 1979; 
Apr. 17, 1979. 

All applicants planning to enroll in 
Bachelor of Music (Applied Music, 
Church Music, Music Education) 
degree programs are required to audi- 
tion with the Department faculty. 

Application materials and financial 
aid information may be secured by 
writing or calling the Office of Ad- 
missions, Susquehanna University, 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 17870,(717)374-0101. 



In its fourth season, Susquehanna 
University Summer Theatre presented 
two plays in July: "Frankenstein" by 
Tim Kelly and ".Seascape" by Edward 
.Albee. Both were well received by local 
audiences during the two-week season. 

On one Friday evening, the troupe 
offered the University's first dinner- 
theatre presentation, complete with 
bountiful buffet, in the Campus Center. 
Other performances were given in Ben- 
jamin Apple Theatre. 

The plays were produced under the 
supervision of Michael S. Corriston, in- 
structor in communications and theatre 
arts at Susquehanna. The summer com- 
pany included college students in 
Summer Theatre Practicum, a credit- 
course offering of the SU Summer Ses- 
sion. This summer tryouts were opened 
to the community for the first time, and 
the casts included several students from 
Selinsgrove Area High School. 

Based on Mary Shelley's classic tale 
of the brilliant young scientist who 
creates a monster, Kelly's stage version 
of "Frankenstein" is considered among 
the truest adaptations of the original 
story. 

Directed by Corriston, the cast in- 
cluded Scott Zimmer "80 of Chap- 
paqua, N.Y., as Victor Frankenstein; 
Janet Heaton '78 of Selinsgrove as Frau 
Frankenstein; Tim Burns '81 of 
Selinsgrove as The Creature; and local 
high school students Corinne Foor, 
daughter of SU .Alumni Office 
secretary Ethel, and Betsy Mitchell, 
daughter of the publishers of The 
Selinsgrove Times-Tribune, as 
Elizabeth and Justine. 

Albee's "Seascape" makes some 
provocative commentary on modern 
life through the vehicle of an encounter 
at the beach between a middle-aged 
couple and two humanoid sea lizards 
who are contemplating moving out of 
the water to live on land. 

Directed by Don Mann '78 of River 
Edge, N.J., the cast included Miss 
Heaton and Clair Freeman '79 of Pine 
Grove, Pa., as the human couple and 
Miss Foor and high school student John 
Tomaschik as the lizards. 

As usual, the campus remained a 
busy place during the summer months 
w ith many other activities in addition to 
the theatre productions. 

Outside groups renting the facilities 
included the North American 
Vegetarian Society. Members came 
from throughout the country for their 
annual gathering which changes loca- 
tion each year. The vegetarians were the 
subject of a feature article in The New 
York Times under a Selinsgrove 
dateline. 

In addition to the Summer Session, 
other University-sponsored programs 
included a Seminar on Facing Ethical 
Issues Today conducted by Susquehan- 



na's Institute lor .Studies in Parish 
Ministry. Area clergx and others heard 
Dr. Jacob Myers hc'77 of the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary at Gettysburg on 
"Convenanl and Torah Today." Dr. 
Joseph LaBarge of Bucknell University 
on "Comparative Ways of Handling 
Bio-Ethics," and Boyd Gibson of .Sus- 
quehanna on "Issues in Nuclear 
Energy." 

A three-week workshop on Teaching 
with Film was conducted for area 
school teachers by SU faculty members 
Dr. Richard Kamber and Ronald 
Dotterer. This program, which earned 
state certification credits for par- 
ticipants through the Central Sus- 
quehanna Intermediate Unit, was 
offered free of charge under a $43,000 
grant to the University from the 
National Endowment for the 
Humanities. 

The NFH grant is funding a two-year 
pilot project, initiated in the fall of 1977, 
entitled "The Film: A Vehicle for 
Strengthening and Integrating Instruc- 
tion in the Humanities." The project in- 
cludes purchase of a permanent library 
of some 60 major classic films, a weekly 
movie series, a yearly symposium on 
academic uses of film, and development 
of special courses utilizing films. 

.Among the various other groups on 
campus this summer were six high 
school band camps, football and 
basketball camps, the Central Penn 
Synod of the Lutheran Church in 
America, the Susquehanna Valley 
Licensed Practical Nurses, the 
American Heart Association, the 
Teenage Republicans of Pennsylvania, 
the Baptist Men of Pen.sylvania and 
Delaware, and Camp Camelot with its 
weight-reducing program, described in 
a separate article in this magazine. 



MICROCOMPUTER FROM 
WOMEN'S AUXILIARY 

The Women's Auxiliary of Sus- 
quehanna University has presented a 
gift of $4.W to the SU Physics Depart- 
ment for the purchase of a new 
microcomputer for use in the Digital 
Electronics and Microcomputers 
course. 

The microcomputer is a small elec- 
tronic computer, about the size of a por- 
table typewriter, that can perform many 
of the functions of the larger general 
purpose computers in use today. It can 
be programmed for demonstration of 
digital computer fundamentals and is 
suited for control of many processes 
automatically. 

According to the Physics Depart- 
ment, the microcomputer will make a 
significant contribution to computer- 
electronics instruction at Susquehanna. 




ON OUR COVER: The first section of the first 
unit of the latest in student housing at Sus- 
quehanna is lifted from its trailer to the waiting 
foundation. Dubbed Village West, the facilities 
for }b undergraduates are located on the crest 
of the hill west of the dormitory known since 
1965 as New Men's — and now re-dubbed West 
Hall. The University provides a variety of 
accommodations for students: large tradi- 
tional dorms, small residences used by special- 
interest groups, semi-apartment facilities, 
the new semi-modulars with more complete 
apartment appointments. Additional pictures 
are on page 10. — G.T. 



Editor 
GEORGE R. F. TAMKE 

Director of Alumni Relations 
CHARLES H. CARR '52 

Staff Writer 
PETER B. SILVESTRI 



William C- Davenport '^a, president; Robert L. 

Hackenberg '56, Peter M. Nunn '57, vice presidents; Carol 
B. Kehler 74, recording secretary; Chester G. Rowe '52. 
treasurer; Nelson E. Bailey '57, James C. Gehrls '50, Ray- 
mond G. Hochstuhl '47, Florence Rothermel Lalsha '40, 
Samuel D. Ross '54, representatives on the University 
Board of Directors. 



Executive Board members-at-large. term expiring 1979; 
Henry G. Chadwick '50, Kenneth F. Erdiey '55, Graydon I. 
Lose '54, John H. Raab '62, Mary Mitchell Savidge '71, 
Term expiring 1980: Arthur F. Bowen '65, Linda Nansteel 
Lovell '71, Paul C. Shatto '41, Jacob M. Spangier '52. 
Norrine Bailey Spencer '68. Term expiring 1981: Richard 
lA. Bechtel '72, Henry J. DePerro '70. Georgia D, Fegley 
'66, Helen Wentzel Spltzner '37, Eleanor Saveri Wise '39. 




The Zus^iuehanna Rlumnus 



Vol. 47 



SUMMER 1978 



No. 4 



CONTENTS 

Gazette Inside front cover 

Rubbish 4 

by James Boeringer 

The Case For the Greeks 8 

byJ.L. Miller 

The New Village West 10 

Camelot at Susquehanna 11 

by Barbara Miller Mitchell 

Susquehannans On Parade 12 

Advanced Degrees 15 

"I Do" 16 

Fail Sports Schedules 17-18 

Born Crusaders 18 

Deaths 19 

The Local Scene 20 

by George Tamke 

Admissions Itinerary 1978 21 

SU Sports 22 

by Peter Silvestri 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY NONDISCRIMINATION POLICY 

II IS the policy of Susqucfianna University not lo discriminate on liie basis of race, color, religion, national 
or ethnic origin, age, sex. or handicap in its educational programs, admissions practices, scholarship and 
loan programs, athletics and other schoot-adminislered aclivuies, or employment practices This policy is 
in compliance with the requiremenls of Title VII of the Civil Rights Acl of 1964. Title IX of ihe Education 
Amendments of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabililalion Acl of 1973. regulations of the Inlernai Revenue 
Service, and all other applicable Federal. State and local statutes, ordinances, and regulations Inquiries 
regarding compliance with Tille IX and Section 504 may be directed to Dr Jonathan C Messerli. Presi- 
dent. Susquehanna University. Selinsgrove. Pa 17870.(717)374-0101. or lo the Director of the Ofrice of 
Health. Education and Welfare. Washington. D C 

Entered as second-class matter September 26, 1931, at the Post Office at 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 1 7870, under the Act of August 24, 19 1 2. Published four times a 
year by Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



SUK/IMER 1978 



The head of 
Susquehanna's 
Department of 
f^usic talks about 
"Sculpture In 
Architectural 
Context" . . . 




RUBBISH 



by JAMES BOERINGER 



ONE MORNING last April I stepped out of Weber 
Chapel to collect my mail at the Campus Center. I 
stopped short on the pavement when I saw against the 
dark green pine foliage a large and unfamiliar object 
the color of Mars. It had not been there, I knew, the 
previous morning, yet it looked as if it had been there 
forever; 1 had never seen it before, yet it looked 
familiar. 

Thus began my acquaintance with the conceptions 
of sculptors Saunders Schultz and William Conrad 
Severson, for the University was the site of an exhibit of 
models of other works by them. I met Severson and 
listened to him during a visit he made to the campus and 
to his own exhibit. 

None of the talk and none of the models had the 
impact of that first transfixing vision, but I saw and 
learned much from both. The Schultz-Severson studio 
in Chesterfield, Missouri, is called Scopia. I thought 
the name interesting, because the Greek suffix — 



scope — is used to signify an instrument for seeing, and 
we use the verb to see as a metaphor for understanding, 
as in "See what I mean?" 

I was to learn to see what they meant, for most of 
their sculptures are tactile representations of things 
that exist but are not ordinarily noticed by the naked 
eye. 

The sculpture that had arrested me that morning, 
for example, is called Intersperse. It was conceived and 
executed in 1976 as a symbol of Burlington Mills, and 
of course it is microscopic weaving done in iron, on an 
enormous scale. Intersperse was on the campus only a 
few days when someone inscribed a graffito on it. 

Synergism (1976) is a complex polished stainless 
steel cube, two stories high standing on one of its cor- 
ners in the Mercantile Center, St. Louis. Missouri. The 
word synergism refers to the combined action of several 
different entities, and the mirrored surfaces of the 
sculpture 5>7!f/-g«»! pick up the multifarious activities 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



going on around it. It could as well symbolize Scopia, 
which philosophizes that art should be a part of man's 
environment, rather than apart from it. Severson and 
Schultz create synergistic art. 

Computer Connectors (1973), polychrome Cor- 
Ten steel, 48 feet tall, and Mhrators (1973), blue mirror 
and stainless steel, both for Blue Cross Blue Shield, 
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, symbolize the triple func- 
tion of health insurance and the subtle relationships 
between them. I thought the works abstractly, rather 
than symbolically, successful. 

Force Field (1971), a light sculpture of stainless 
steel and acrylic for Ralston Purina World Head- 
quarters, St. Louis, Missouri, freely conceptualizes the 
X-ray defraction of a protein molecule. 

Severson and Schultz have conceived dozens of 
other monumental pieces to be both symbolic and 
original, familiar but fresh, esthetic but sociological, 
subtle but communicative, independent works of art 



A I left: Intersperse. Below: Severson poses 
with Synergism while the exhibit was at 
Vew )'ork City's Lincoln Center, sponsored 
by Fordham University, before the SV visit - 




but architecturally integrated. Their work is an aspect 
of the radical conversions that must occur in the ways 
of the world if humankind is to survive. 

Many people, it seems to me, spend most of their 
lives in a state of unquestioning somnambulism, 
looking without perceiving, hearing without listening, 
touching without feeling, smelltasting without savour- 
ing, knowing without understanding, and existing 
without living. 

They therefore deprive themselves of huge chunks 
of the very stuff of life, for perception and reaction 
define and qualify life. Merely being here is not enough. 

I think I have heard it said that the average person 
uses only about a tenth of his potential conscious brain- 
power. (I have occasionally functioned with an even 
lower percentage, and so have you.) There are many 
ways to substantiate this probability for yourself, in 
case you doubt its validity. 

Think, for example, about things you notice or 
don't notice. You probably recall that spectacular kid- 
napping out west of a schoolbus full of kids. The police 
were able to find the criminals because the bus driver 
had memorized their license-plate number without 
realizing it — hypnotism dredged it out of his sub- 
conscious, where he had stored what amounted to a 
complete psychic videotape of what must have been the 
most shattering event of his life. 

What were you doing when you heard that 
Kennedy had been killed? You probably still remember 
clearly all the circumstances of that moment, or of any 
such moment that is of great significance in your life. 

Isn't it too bad that it takes a psychological shock 
to make most of us use all of our perceptions instead of 
just a paltry fraction of them? I think that if I had to 
choose between a long life of not noticing anything 
much, and a short one full of increasingly finer percep- 
tions, I should opt for the latter. 

Life isn't after all, just time: it is noticing things, it 
is perceiving, listening, feeling, savouring. Cogito. ergo 
sum. but a lot of people manage to exist without giving 
much thought to the phenomenon of living. It is 
probably a good thing, now and then, to notice that 
you're alive. Then ask yourself how you can be sure. 

Life is curiosity. Teaching is the inculcation of 
curiosity. Learning is the pursuit of curiosity. Death is 
the termination of curiosity. Tabby may be dead, but at 
least she is satisfied. That's more than can be said for 
many incurious people. 

All generalities are false, of course, and there is 
more to life than merely curiosity: there is also, for ex- 
ample, imagination, which is another level of con- 
sciousness, another sort of reality. Curiosity begets 



SUMMER 1978 




Above: Connectors . for North Carolina Blue 

Cross/ Blue Shield. Below: Sunergos. 30 feel 

high and 24.000 pounds of Cor-Ten steel Jor 

the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. 




knowledge, and imagination begets creativity; and the 
humbling experience of exercising knowledge and 
creativity begets wisdom and sensitivity. Knowledge is 
to creativity as science is to art or as discovery is to in- 
vention, and all of them should be synergistic. Instead, 
they are today compartmented, and their mutual isola- 
tion is destroying them. Schultz and Severson attempt 
in their work to break down the walls. 

The world was formerly so full of a number of 
things that we were all supposed to be happy as kings. 
Now it is even more nearly full, and we ought, I sup- 
pose, to be as happy as emperors or gods or whatever 
comes next in the heirarchy. However, we are not hap- 
py, thus proving Puritan assertion that worldly things 
do not bring joy. 

The things newly filling the world are of at least 
two main sorts. One sort consists of man-made 
uglifications: telephone and electric poles, tarmac 
parking lots, atomic and industrial waste, billboards, 
disposable but indestructible cans and bottles, shop- 
ping centers, perpetual noise, polluted environments, 
and comprehensive rubbish. 

The worst thing about all these things is that most 
people seem not to object to them or even to notice 
them, accepting them as ineluctable by-products of 
progress. To the extent that the mess is not noticed, it 
participates in clouding our perceptions and dimming 
our sensitivities. Such things are the subject-matter of 
contemporary non-art (the famous soup can) and anti- 
architecture (the temporary buildings put up by any 
franchise firm). 

You can become accustomed to almost anything. 
If you sit long enough in a garbage heap, you will no 
longer notice the stench. It is still there, of course, but 
you no longer notice it. Since awareness is a quality 
defining life, we have died to the extent that our need 
for self-preservation has led to our switching off our 
perceptions. 

At the same time as rubbish is shrinking our world 
and blunting our perceptions, however, other forces are 
expanding both our horizon and our consciousness. We 
have escaped the earth and taken our first steps upon a 
non-terrestrial body; we have created our own satellites 
and hung them in the sky; we have hurled spacecraft to 
other planets, we have looked in upon fiery galactic 
births, discovered solar systems like our own, and ex- 
humed the imploded carcasses of perished stars. Space 
is curved, time is kinky, and everything is relative. 

Thus we probe immensity, but we also pierce the 
mysteries of smallness: we can listen to the pounding 
hoofbeats of a fiy; we can expand a drop of water into 
an ocean and gaze godlike upon its teeming civiliza- 



SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



lions of microbial monsters; and we can resolve the 
very building-blocks of matter into miniature nuclear 
galaxies. 

We have made microcosms and macrocosms alike 
into commensurable handsful, comfortably grasping 
and examining what had formerly been inconceivable 
on account of either its hugeness or its tininess. Such 
things are the subject-matter of Scopia: Severson and 
Schultz extract their ideas from microscopes, tele- 
scopes, and spectroscopes, and become themselves, 
scopes, or scopia — to attach a Latin plural to a Greek 
root. Nevertheless, the laboratory is surrounded by 
ubiquitous rubbish and grafitti, and the observatory 
can no longer pierce the inescapable pollution that 
permeates our atmosphere; and what is drowning the 
laboratory and observatory is drowning the house, fac- 
tory, hospital and church as well. If we destroy our 
earth, then our contemplation of galaxies and 
molecules will be merely futile and tragic. 

Scientific and cultural education private and 
public, religious and secular, commercial and ideal- 
istic, must inculcate in young and old, via printing and 
broadcasting, in homes and factories, a new alert 
perceptiveness of the manifold new symbolism of our 
modern world, and a new ethical imperative to react 
effectively. 

We must first notice the obvious symbols of rub- 
bish and the more subtle ones of astronomical and 
molecular galaxies; the eyes of our understanding must 
be opened. Then we must react decisively to the sym- 
bols: the rubbish must arouse our effective indignation, 
and the galaxies must awaken our curiosity and our im- 
agination. 

Waste must become unthinkable, and selfish ex- 
pediency immoral. Ugliness must become intolerable, 
and dullness unacceptable. Conversely, our whole en- 
vironment must unanimously and synergistically func- 
tion to sharpen all of our perceptions, arouse our 
curiosity, and fire our imagination, so that factories 
can participate as readily as art galleries in enhancing 
the quality of our life. 

The work of Scopia is particularly significant at 
the moment because it is unusual and beautiful; its kind 
of communicativeness must spread. The rubbish in our 
world today is symbolically significant because it is 
common and ugly; it must be transformed. Today's 
reality consists of both, and is a bit difficult to face. We 
can continue to evade the reality of beauty and ugliness, 
however, only at the price of extinguishing the esthetic 
sensitivities that define humanity and civilization, and 
acquiescing in the atrophy of our capacities to perceive, 
listen, feel, savour, understand, and live. 




Cenlrenyn. for Melrocenlre Improvemenl Districl I, 
Link Rock. Ark. Of polished sleel. the original is 
125 Jeel high and weighs in al 170,000 pounds. 



SUMMER 1978 



The Case For the Greeks 



by J. L. MILLER 



Some people ihink of fraternities and sororities only in terms 
oj wild parties. Homecoming parade floats, raccoon coats. 
mischief and sing-alongs. But there is another side to the 
Greek organizations at Susquehanna. Fraternities and 
sororities are involved in many constructive activities in- 
cluding service projects which benefit both the campus and 
the surrounding community. 

President Jonathan Messerli acknowledged this "social 
consiousness" aspect of the Greek organizations last spring 
when he presented the first annual Rozenberg Tent ^'atchers 
A ward for campus and community service to Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa. That house became Dr. Messerli' s inspiration for creating 
the award when the brothers took turns watching the Univer- 
sity's tent throughout the night prior to the S. U. president's 
Inauguration. .4 wind storm had threatened to blow down the 
large canvas structure needed for the next day's activities. 
(The award is named in honor of Dr. Henry W. Rozenberg 
hc'7i of Jersey Shore. Pa., an emeritus member of the S. V. 
Board of Directors. A retired healing engineer. Rozenberg 
designed the University's power plant and has advised and 
assisted Susquehanna on engineering problems and other 
matters. ) 

As an example of the constructive image that Greek 
organizations are projecting, the Alumnus presents a state- 
ment on the benefits of fraternity and sorority membership 
prepared by J. L. Miller '78 of Bechtelsville, Pa. A former 
president of Phi Sigma Kappa and a communications and 
theatre arts major, Miller prepared a tape-recorded radio 
program which was used to present the case for the Greek 
organizations to freshmen during orientation last fall. These 
remarks are based on that tape. — P.B.S. 



WITHOUT EXCEPTION, all students have some en- 
counter with the social fraternities and sororities in their four 
years of life at Susquehanna. It may come through personal 
commitment, through fellow students, or through the 
"bothersome pranks and buffoonery" around campus, to 
quote one Independent's opinion. Greek life is prospering, 
membership is growing, and the reasons for this upswing are 
best explained by the people associated with these organiza- 
tions. 

Dean Edward Malloy and Dean Dorothy Anderson are 
the advisers to the Interfraternity Council and the 
Panhellenic Council, respectively. Their thoughts on Greek 
life coincide with the opinions of the Greeks themselves. Serv- 
ice to the campus, scholarship, and perhaps most important- 



ly, as Dean Malloy put it, "the kind of things that are needed 
to get along in life," are currently of primary importance to 
fraternities and sororities. 

As the largest organized group on campus, the frater- 
nities and sororities offer the possibility of a "unique ex- 
perience," as one Greek declared. Participation benefits the 
individual socially, academically, and personally, while 
providing a feeling of belonging. Reflecting upon their 
freshman year, many students remember themselves exactly 
as Dean Malloy describes the incoming frosh: "pretty well 
bewildered." Possibly on their own for the first time, unsure 
of what faces them, scared: this is the plight of many new 
students. Association with a Greek organization gives each 
student "a place to latch onto," says Dean Malloy. The af- 
filiation provides a feeling that people are interested in them 
as individuals, that they can relax, that someone will be there 
to try and help with problems. These and many other aids can 
prove to be the beginning of a lifetime bond. 

The Greek's individuality is not lost because there is no 
set mold of a fraternity man or sorority woman which is used 
to measure eligibility. In the words of several Greeks, there is 




SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 



a "feeling of belonging . . . warmth, and sense of well-being 
... a worthwhile experience." 

In joining a fraternity or sorority, students find 
themselves meeting different kinds of people with relatively 
the same interests. Upon this meeting, the individuality of a 
student is not lost, but character is shaped and defined. 
Herein lies the greatest asset to membership, as the individual 
learns a great deal outside the classroom. Both Dean M alloy 
and Dean Anderson made the point that the Greek 
organizations help to "round out the student." 

Two decades ago fraternities and sororities were looked 
upon as a vital part of education, taking in "raw kids" and 
turning out "ladies and gentlemen." Greek organizations had 
a "finishing" or "polishing" effect on the individual's out- 
look. This process is not as structured today, but membership 
in an organization, or "mini-society" as one sorority member 
put it, warns the students that "life is not all that easy." 
Valuable experience is gained in encountering differing ideals 
and values, dealing with the problems they present, and 
solving the differences in opinion within the organization. 

Of course, there are other organizations on campus in 
which leadership, responsibilities, and other facets of learning 
such as those mentioned are encountered. But "the close knit 
relationships," the brotherhood and sisterhood, the common 
bond existing within each organization adds to the fullness of 
the social Greek experience. 

The Greek organizations at Susquehanna are revitaliz- 
ing themselves in the late 1970s. At one time close to 90 per- 
cent of the students at S.U. were members of fraternities or 




sororities. With continually increasing enrollment and the 
"anti-Greek" sentiment of the turbulent mid '60s and early 
'70s, percentages dropped to below 20. Today the figures are 
on the rise, nearing 40 percent. Today the Greeks "underrate 
themselves," according to Dean Malloy, as they have the 
ability to be a "real force on campus." This was evidenced by 
the first annual all-campus Spring Weekend Tent Party con- 
ducted by the Greeks on May 5. Proceeds went to United 
Cerebal Palsy. 

Those who view fraternities and sororities as purely 
social organizations are ignoring the many service projects 
both on campus and in the community. One fraternity lists 
nearly 30 service projects engaged in during the 1977-78 
academic year. 

Typical Greek service projects include hosting parties 
for retarded children on Christmas and Easter, volunteer 
work at the Selinsgrove Center, participating in the Big 
Brother Program, tutoring slow learning and "court 
ordered" children, participating in the CROP walk against 
hunger, running in the Harrisburg Marathon to raise money 
for United Way and in the Sunbury Six Mile Road Race for 
Cerebral Palsy, playing volleyball to benefit the American 
Cancer Society, assisting with snow removal on the campus, 
serving as tour guides for the Admissions Office and as ushers 
at University church services, assisting with the campus 
Spring Clean-up, doing their own house renovations, selling 
raffie tickets to benefit Cerebral Palsy, donating money to the 
Heart Fund, working and giving at the campus Blood Drive, 
and serving as scorers and timers at varsity track meets. 

The busy Greek schedule also includes fund-raising ef- 
forts in support of their own social activities. For example, 
the Interfraternity Council assists the Public Information Of- 
fice with publication of the University's football program. 
The IFC solicits advertising and handles program sales and 
receives the profits. 

Of course there is always scholarship, academics, 
"booking." Fraternities and sororities vie for scholarship 
trophies awarded annually at Opening Convocation. 
Membership in a Greek organization can improve study 
skills, especially for freshmen who may find the transition 
from high school difficult. A major asset in fraternities and 
sororities is the diversity of the fields of study represented. 
Guidance is readily available from Greeks, be it assistance 
with actual assignments or developing proper study habits. 

One particular member of a fraternity noted his efficien- 
cy had increased upon joining his brotherhood. His fraternal 
duties forced him to budget his time more strictly and the end 
result was better performance and higher grades. Dean 
Malloy describes the educational contribution of Greek 
organizations as "education in an informal setting" where 
constructive criticism is given but no grades are pending. 

Joining a Greek organization is not for everyone. Many 
students prefer to "go it alone." But fraternities and sororities 
can provide academic, social, and personal benefits for 
members while also making valuable contributions to the 
campus and community. 



SUMMER 1978 




! 



The New Village West 



1 1 was already lale in August, but the foundations and utility lines were 

ready when the first section was pulled up the hill, lifted off its trailer. 

and juggled into position. Then came the ne.vl section, and the next. Each 

of the three units of Village West consists of two modular units with a central 

hallway constructed on site. Each includes six double bedrooms, a kitchenette. 

living room, and community bath. Supplied by Glenwood Housing Inc . they reduce 

substantially the need for "tripling" in overcrowded dormitories. The lolal 

cost — about $150,000 including site preparation, utilities, and furnishings — 

is financed by rental monies normally charged for rooms. The new V'dlage 

West, due open this year, is yet another housing alternative for Susquehanna 

students (see On Our Cover, page i. for additional information). 





\ 




Camelot at Susquehanna 

by BARBARA MILLER MITCHELL 

Mrs. Mitchell is editor and publisher of The Selinsgrove Tinies-Trihune. in 
which this article appeared on July 27, 1978. under the heading "Diet 
Camps. Town Both Benefit by SU Location." Reprinted with permission. 



THEY'RE GAINING everything but weight at Camelot this 
summer. 

Susquehanna University proved so successful as a base 
for a national girls" diet camp last year that it was selected, 
from among hundreds of available colleges and universities, 
for the first Camp Camelot for Boys. And owners of the chain 
have already made reservations for the summer of '79, when 
an even larger program is e.\pected. 

There are about 120 campers, ranging in age from 10 to 
over 21, on the local campus for the seven-week program. 
Based on past performances, they will be going home in mid- 
August, with about two tons of local purchases to replace the 
4000 pounds they will be leaving behind. 

Impossible? Not at all, according to Dr. Morton B. 
Glenn, the internationally-known nutrition authority whose 
widely-publicized diets are a key factor in the program. Girls 
lose an average of 30 pounds; boys (who get I 500 calories a 
day, compared to the girls' 1200) report an even greater loss, 
since their e.xercise program is more intense. 

The two camps at Susquehanna (the boys and girls live 
on opposite ends of the campus and conduct their programs 
separately, for the most part) are part of a chain owned and 
operated by Thelma and Joseph Hurwitz, veteran camp 
directors. Other Camelots (for girls) are at Southampton 
College on Long Island, Fort Lewis College in Durango, 
Colorado; Lake Superior State College in Saulte Ste. Marie, 
Michigan; the University of North Carolina at Wilmington, 
and Whittier College in California, where a second boys' unit 
will be operated next year, modeled after the Susquehanna 
program. 

Joe Hurwitz, who visited the Susquehanna camp, along 
with Dr. Glenn, last week, admits that he and his wife did a lot 
of studying before settling on Selinsgrove, but they have never 
regretted their decision. Of all their camps, they hold it up as a 
model when they are interviewed by national magazines and 
television networks. 

Proof of the success of the camp is the fact that they are 
getting "repeaters" — young women who return, not to lose 
weight, but because they've had so much fun in previous 
years. What traditional camp, the directors point out, can 
offer a full range of land and water sports — plus saunas, con- 
certs, theater, stock car races, golfing, amusement parks, 
caves, a full range of stores, and the popular Amish country 
within easy reach of comfortable fireproof dormitories, com- 
plete with security guards? 

A handful of the campers with an interest in dramatics 
participated in the Susquehanna Summer Theatre this year, 
ushering, painting scenery and learning the technical phase of 



the business. Others have found pleasure in local churches or 
the S.U. Library and Music buildings. Camelot supplies (and 
encourages the use of) bicycles; the college provides the swim- 
ming pool, tennis and basketball courts as well as the dance 
and weight rooms, archery range, golf driving range and 
other indoor facilities for inclement weather. 

Surprisingly enough, few of the Camelot campers come 
from the Middle Atlantic states, There are Californians,Tex- 
ans. New Englanders, midwesterners and campers from 
several foreign countries, all having fun while getting fit. 
Institutional food is usually a subject for complaint, but 
everyone — from the vastly overweight to the slim counselors 
— seems to enjoy the Camelot meals. 

The secret, according to the staff, is to keep the campers 
so busy they don't have time to think about being hungry. The 
combination of lots of exercise and high-protein, low-calorie 
food guarantees drastic weight loss. 

The versatility of programs is part of the appeal of a mul- 
timillion dollar campus. The only requirements are pre- 
breakfast calisthenics and nutrition sessions, both of which 
are valuable aids in making weight loss permanent. For the 
girls, there is also guidance in poise, grooming, posture and 
dressing to bolster self-esteem. 

Dr. Glenn visits all of the Camelot camps each summer, 
consulting individually with each camper on his or her par- 
ticular problems. There is a resident nutritionist on each 
camp staff. Weighing once a week and measuring every two 
weeks is anticipated with enthusiasm, since progress is in- 
evitable. 

Camelot has made good use of local personnel, 
providing summer jobs for teachers and students. Susquehan- 
na, of course, welcomes the leasing of its facilities at a time 
when they are not generally being used. Motels and 
restaurants are keenly aware of the impact of the camp, which 
attracts large numbers of visitors. 

The Hurwitzes are particularly pleased that there is 
room for expansion at Susquehanna. Their program, 
originally designed for teenagers, is attracting more and more 
young women, including some with children of their own, 
and, if the demand exists, they will be happy to adapt their 
boys camp to handle a post-college crowd. 

One of the hidden benefits of the Camelot camps is yet to 
come. Before they go home, practically every camper will 
want at least one complete new outfit, several sizes smaller 
than the clothes they wore when they arrived the end of June. 
Naturally, they'll buy them locally. 

Selinsgrove looks forward to picking up those two tons 
of fat that will be left behind for many summers to come. 



SUMMER 1978 



11 



Zusquehannans On Parade 



'25 



The Rev. Dr. Harland D Fague he 55 
celebrated the 50th anniversary of his or- 
dination last spring at Emmanuel Lutheran 
Church. Naples, Fla.. where he is now 
pastor emeritus. 

The Rev. Roheri J Keeler Sem '28 is 
observing the 50th anniversary of his or- 
dination this year. The former Army 
chaplain was recently honored by St. 
Mark's Lutheran Church, Pleasant Gap, 
Pa , with a reception and open house. 



'28 



Harry F Haney. retired Mifflinsburg 
(Pa.) H.S. leacher-administrator-coach. 
was presented w ith a plaque in appreciation 
for services rendered to the West Union Lit- 
tle League over a period of years. 



'30 



Henry Hoffman, insurance agency 
director, is now chairman of the board of 
the First National Bank of Palmerton, Pa. 

'33 

Sarah Shautis x is retired from the 
Virginia Employment Commission and 
doing volunteer work with a local literary 
council in Norfolk. Va. 



'35 



Dr. Ralph C Geigle hc'59 retired 
Reading school superintendent, is on 
special assignment with the Pennsylvania 
Department of Education assisting in revi- 
sion of the state school code. The onetime 
S.U. Alumni Association president and 
Achievement Award winner continues his 
leadership in community activity and was 
recentK cited for distinguished service to 
the > MCA. 

Dr. Ralph P Lewars he. at the age of 95 
was honored for service to humanity by his 
alma mater. Getty